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An exhibit by Jack 
Dickerson at the James 
Library in Norwell 

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Wyeth's 
Pennsylvania 

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i Hip 



,morial Library 
02025 



Cohasset^Mariner 



3 



«3 Community Newspaper Company 



www.coh3ssetmariner.corn 



FRIDAY, JANUARY 8. 2006 



40Pagn 3 sections 



Yacht club, Hingham Rotary thefts making waves 



Local accountant 
being investigated 

By Mary Ford 

MFORDOCNC COM 

News about alleged ernbezzle- 

mcnt of hundreds i 'I thousands of 
dollar, in Cohasset Yacht Club s 
funds is causing nuiti' waves than 
a major nor'easter 

A letter sent b) the CYC com- 
modore to the 245 members of 
the Ill-year-old facility nailed 
on the shores ol Cohasset Harbor 
Mates Davenport B. "Dave" 
Crocker, the club's accountant 



and long-time resident, had been 
stealing from the non-profit's 
coffers for at least seven years. 

In neighboring Hingham. 
police arc investigating the 
alleged theft by the same individ- 
ual from the coffers of the 
Hmgham-Hull Rotary Club after 
allegations surfaced there in mid- 
Decemher. 

Papers obtained from Hingham 
District Court stale Crocker, the 
Rotary club's treasurer, whose 
business is Davenport B. Crocker 
Inc. Accounting Services on 
Station Slreel in Hingham. 
admitted 10 rotary officials last 



"Based on information received, a criminal 

investigation has been initiated into a 
oossible larcenv of funds from the Cohasset 
Yacht Club." 

— Police Chief James Hussey 



month that he had embezzled at 
least (35,000 from that non-prol- 
it since August. 

No charges have been filed yet 
in either the Cohasset or 
Hingham case. On the advice ol 



his attorney, Crocker refused ID 
comment on the situation. He 
also refused to provide the name 
of his lawyer but did say the 
yacht club was under contract n * 
to discuss the matter. 



There's little doubt the two- ship >-n ihe nuUti id l 1 

page CYC epistle detailing nigra I If.... I 

how the alleged thelt ol about Manner 

S427.000 was discovered and Lightkc i 

what the CYC planned to do Cjnvemi lent I 

about it — is eaiiMiij jti Uproal been * iu 
A number ol yacht c luh cnemben Or* 

are saying private!) they an the nld hi ■:■■<, 

upset about the apparent lack tA effect I 

oversight of CYC land- md the bono* ji lion whn ■ ■ I jr 

"deal" struck with Chvkct dial DDK ' KuV ll I fa ■% 
gets the club's moms hack m ( oho* i i r» Itct >■ 

exchange tor not pursuing 0T io) don'l apt 
tiating criminal proceedmc. . I i .. i> .• i 

If the tenor ol the calls in ,i e'ship It . . ■ 

gauge then the C YC inloru.a- fi civ. .1. . 

tional meeting lor club incmrvr- 

* -.f£ M' Hi l OA 




After 21 wars, the May R<r £ Cliffonl ' Cliff " Culler is leaving Si Stephens this month tit take the helm Ofa ■hunh in 
Philadelphia 

St. Stephen's pastor returning to his roots 



Will lead parish 
in Philadelphia 

By Mary Ford 

MfORDWCNI. COM 

When 'the Very Rev f: 
Clifford Coda talks about 
home, ii's hard lo believe he 
doesn't mean Cohasset 

But the fact is the pastoi ol Si 
Stephen's Church grew up in the 
Philadelphia area, a location lhal 
Is still very close lo his heart 

So as it happened, when a 
church in Philadelphia co nt a c ted 
him last summei about the pi issi- 
bility of leading its congregation 
S it was an opportunity lhal 
Culler thought he should lake a 
bok at. Now Cutler. 56. who has 
been at St Stephen's for some 
i I years, is literally coming full 
-yircle. 

" He's leaving Cohasset — a 
town he has grown to love and 
where he raised his family to 
return to his roots and a chance- 
to build another parish heloie he- 
reaches retirement age in a 
decade or so 
During HI iftten icw this week. 



"I 

who 



to thank everyone in the parish 
me grow and thank the people 
of Cohasset" 

— The Very Rev E Clifford Culler 



Cutler, who is affectionately 
known a- C'lill. " talked about 

recent improvements to St. 

Stephen's, a town landmark, 
with immense pride A memori- 
al garden is taking shape and a 
new elevator will soon be 
installed lo make the levels 
between the church and parish 
house accessible 10 all This is 
going on amid other construe - 
tion lo ensure the venerable 
sum. lure serves its flock well 
inlo the 2 1 si century and 
beyond. 

During ihe interview, melodic 
sounds from music lessons 
being given upstairs in the parish 
house- tiaveled down the stair 
case and through Ihe hallways to 
ihe silting room near Cutler's 
office With Us world-class caril- 
lon and VIHUl-pipe organ. St. 
Stephen's tradition is firmly 



anchored in music. 

St. Stephen's, an Episcopal 
church, is also a special place 
with a strong sense of history 
Culler has never lost sight of 
that, he has been al the helm ul 
the church during the IMh 
anniversary of the carillon and I 
few years later, the centennial o| 
the church itself, both ol which 
were celebrations that drew 
folks from the entire town and 
region. 

Cutler has also been a volun- 
teer in town government, serv- 
ing for many years on the drug 
and alcohol committee whose 
legacy today is Project 
Safeguard, a program lhal works 
w ith parents and children on im- 
pressing social issues of our 
lime. He also served as chairman 
ol the Cohasset Fair Housing 
Committee in the late l*>S(K 



His wife tarty, is .iKo a famil- 
ial figure \ recent president of 
the Social Service League 0) 
Cohasset. she led that organiza- 
tion through some difficult chal- 
lenges Their sons |-.\ an ..' and 
Selh. 20. may always call 
Cohasset home l:\an fu« an 

Apartment In Kingston and 

works lor a local company 
SeaVO] Engineering Selh is a 
junioi ai the I Vruversit) at si 
•\ndicw - ii! Scotland 

"Evan feels as though Ihe iluld 
shoulJ leave his parents and not 
Ihe other was around Cutici 
says wilh a smile 

the Cullers came 10 C urussct 
from an inncr-iity church in 
Philadelphia when I van was 
only IWQ Vie wanted ii find an 
easiei place 10 raise a family," he 
recall» 'And \m> is from 
Massachusetts'' 

So this visited Amy I home 
slate anJ C uller leM DDI his 
resume. ( ullei and St Stephen ■ 
soon connected and ihv subae- 
qucnt relationship helped ihe 
church glow lo the 670 mem- 
bers it has pday, one-lhud Ol 
w hom arc children 

SEE PASTOR. PAGE 11 



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Edward Jones 



Local seniors 
fail asset test 

Cant qualiK- 
for affordable 
housing units 

By Samantha Brown 

Cohasset -einors l<»»king lo f» -i prOJ**' 1 
move into all.iidahie housing • ,h ' k • 

Dcvelopme'ii 

noon liic-dn i.i. Q I 

by On [owrni" help cut dt 1 
.itTordoMc r ■ ■ • ■ 1- 1 rii; 



might not I r 
the ( (Mik 
While there 
j'ole iiint> hu 
ing honies in 
a h.ud lliiie r 



hi he altoru- 
1 .eniois sell- 

>wn will have 
"ing the asset 

10 dclemnne 



tests necessar 
who aualilic- l<ii ilis* h«u 
ing 

When TcrwH Vfccli 
approved lUIpcalUlg t 
money to nunc ahead with pro|ect w.. 1 
the Cook proicci in SEE 3F\ 




Ji'hn RtA Had) a hamlmit •m flOUSIng tteu-i. 1 • 
those 55 ami olilei en the &>Ulh Shav taVflUj htftthlx 
senior housim I' ■mm 




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Page 2 COHASSET MARINER January 6. 2006 





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PICTURE THIS/Galt Grant 



T. 



Name: Gall Gram 

Occupation: Reiired; mod- 
eraior for ihe senior housing 
torum held Tuesday, Jan. 3. 

Best day of your life: The 

day (my wife) Sue and I 
were married. 

Best vacation: Thirty-day 
trip west in a motor home 
with our four kids in 1976. 

Favorite season: Spring. 

Favorite holiday: 

Christmas with our family. 

Favorite junk food: 

Chocolate chip cookies — 
homemade. 

Best book: "John Adams" 
by David McCullough. 

Best actor: John Wayne 



Best TV show: The 

Patriots in the Super Bowl. 

Pet peeve: The Boston 
Globe. 

Most embarrassing 
moment: Ending up at the 
bottom of a polluted canal in 
Brittany after failing to make 
it from shore onto our barge. 

Goal: Continued good 
health of our children and 
grandchildren. 

Person I'd most like to 
meet: Tiger Woods (but even 
he couldn't help my golf 



Biggest worry: 

Affordability of Cohasset for 
our senior and moderate 
income citizens. 

Best part of Cohasset: It's 
a small town with great peo- 
ple. 




STAFF PHOTO/ROBIN CHAN 

Gall Gmnt moderated the senior housing forum Tuesday at 
the Paul Pratt Memorial Ubrwy. 




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South Shore Tide Chart 

DAYLIGHT SAVING TIME 



Jan. HIGH LOW 

AM Hgt PM Hgt. AM Hgt. PM Hgt. 

Thurs. 5 3:04 9.4 3:22 9.7 903 -0.1 9:33 -0.6 

Sunrise: 7:12 a m. Sunset: 4:25 />•'" 

Frio 3tfl9 9.4 4:22 9.1 10:113 -0.0 10:28-0.1 

Sunrise: 7:12 a.m. Sunset: 4:26 p.m. 

Sal. 7 4:56 9.4 5:25 8.6 11:05 -0.2 11:25 0.4 

Smite: 7:12 a.m. Sunset: 4:27 p.m. 

Sun.S 4:54 9.3 6:30 8.2 - - 12:09 0.3 

Sunrise: 7:12 a.m. Sunset: 4:2Kp.m. 

Mon. 9 6:53 9.3 7:34 8.0 12:24 -0.7 1:13 0.3 

Sunrise: 7: 12 a.m. Sunset: 4:2V p. m. 

Tucs 1(1 7:51 9.3 8:36 7.9 1:22 1.0 2:12 0.2 

Sunrise: 7:11 a.m. Sunset: 4:}0p.m. 

Wed. II 8:46 9.3 9:31 7.9 2:19 I.I 3:10 0.1 

Sunrise: 7:11 a.m. Sunset: 4:32 p.m. 

Thurs. 129:37 9.3 10:21 8.0 3:11 I.I 4:00 0.0 

Sunrise: 7:11 a m Sunset: 4:33 p.m. 
Tides liom Hmgham to Plymouth are within 10 minutes of the above. 



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Town Meeting 
start time change 

Selectman Gary Vanderweil 
asked the hoard ol selectmen 
Tuesday whether it would con- 
sider changing the start time 
for ihe Annual Town Meeting, 
scheduled for Saturday, April 
1, from 10 a.m. to 9 a.m.. and 
allow the meeting to run until 
6 p.m. Town Manager Bill 
Griffin said the Annual Town 
Meeting has always been held 
at 10 a.m., and he is not sure 
whether the town's hylaws 
slate it must begin al 10. He 
said he would research the 
matter and get hack lo the 
board. 



Planning board 
office hours 

The Planning Board Office is 
open during the following hours: 
Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.; 
Wednesdays: 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 
p.m.: Thursdays; 8:30 a.m. to 
2:30 p.m. 

Please note that the office may 
occasionally be unattended dur 
ing these hours due to site visits 
and staff meetings. 

To schedule an appointment 
with Town Planner Li/ 
Harrington, email her at 
li/.hlP'lownofcohasset.org. She 
will contact you promptly lo 
arrange a Monday appointment. 



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Cohassct Mariner 

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January 6 2006 COHASSET 



ft* 



Flynn, Sullivan 
won't seek reelection 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBROWN#C NC.COM 

The board of selectmen and 
School committee will lose two 
very familiar faces this year as 
Michael Sullivan and Rick Flynn 
have decided not to seek another 
term. 

; Nomination papers for the elec- 
tion, scheduled for April 8. 
became available Tuesday. Jan. 3 
and both Sullivan and l-lynn said 
while they have enjoyed the 
work they have done on their 
lespective boards, they feel it is 
lime to encourage new members 
of the community to become 
jnvolved and share their ideas. 
; Sullivan has been an active vol- 
pnteer in town for the past |S 
years. He served on the board of 
health from 1988 to IW2. pnor 
to serving on the hoard of select- 
men for two terms from IW2- 
1998. He ran for selectman again 
in 2(KK) and wis reelected in 
2(X).V 

Sullivan said he hopes an open 
seat w ill encourage others to run. 
"We have accomplished a lot in 
the last 10 years." as a tow n, said 
Sullivan, noting la-sh ideas can 
help keep the town moving in a 
positive direction. He said dur- 
ing his tenure, he saw the schools 
rebuilt as well as a new infra- 
structure built for the town. 
Through it all Cohassel continues 
to receive high-marks as being a 
well-run town, he said, adding he 
has been proud to serve 

While lie will not official!) he a 
member of the board of select- 
men alter the e .•etion. Sullivan 
said he is open 10 the possibility 
ol volunteering in another capac- 
ity in the future. 

"There are new zoning issues 

thai have been brought forth," he 
said, relerring to the new plans 
Irom the economic development 
committee, and he thinks the 
issues which have been brought 
up are very interesting. He said 
light now there arc not man> 
capital projects on the hon/on, 
and the town's focus is on grow- 



ing revenue, and that might be 
something he would like to 
become involved with. 

But for now. Sullivan will 
spend the next few months carry- 
ing out his duties on the hoard of 
selectmen and lor those li Hiking 
to fill his seat. Sullivan has some 
advice. "You have to dedicate a 
lair amount of time for it, you 
have to have a thick skin, you 
have to be able to work with a 
team and build consensus, and 
there has to be something about 
the role that really creates enthu- 
siasm," he said. 

After the election, Flynn will 
have an open schedule on 
Thursday nights as he will no 
longer he required to sit in from 
ol the school committee cameras 
as he has for the past six years 
However, he said these last 
months on the board will be cru- 
cial as there are some very 
important items of business thai 
need to he accomplished "We 
have a budget to be put together, 
and I'd like to have the teachers' 
contract completed." he said. 
However, he said whomever 
takes his place, he knows ihc 
hoard will be in good hands with 
Supt. ol Schools IX-nise Walsh at 
the helm. 

Before serving on the school 
committee. Flynn spent six years 
on the advisory committee. "I 
was going to take lime Off," he 
jokttla but SOOJI lound Innisell 
taking on the mle of a school 
CWIUUfUCe member 

Flynn said even without serv- 
ing nn the school committee he 
will still he very busy, but added 
alter 12 years o| service. "I'd like 
to stay involved (in volunteering 
for the community) W some 
degree It's greal to be involved 
and know whal's going on." he 
said. However. Flynn said lie 

hopes his absence w ill encourage 

new residents lo become 
involved. 

Flynn advised any potential 
successors. In be a gpod school 
committee member, thev must he 




"You have to have 
a thick skin, you 
have to be able to 



and build 
consensus." 

Michael Sullivan. 



patient, and must icali/c prob- 
lems cannot be solved singularly. 
"You can't do n hy yourself, you 
have lo work tOgCthei with com- 
mon goals You don't have lo 
love each other all the time, but 
yOU have to be willing lo work as 
a leant." 

Nomination papers for the 
2(X)6 annual Town Flection are 
available at the lown Clerk's 
Office al Town Hall 'Die last day 
lo take out nomination papers 
will be Thursday. I eh 16. At the 
time the Mariner went to press, 
incumbents John \K\abb and 
John Beck had pulled papers lo 
retain their seals on the water 
commission and sewer commis- 
sion, respectively 

In older 10 hold an elected 
office, a potential candidate musi 

be a registered voter ol the town. 

Please note lliat a person is nol 
running lor office until he or she 
lakes oui papen and the Board ol 
Registrars certifies the signatures 
collected on the noiiiiiiaiion 



"You don't have to 
love each other all 
the time, but you 
have to be willing 
to work as a 
team." 

Kick Flynn. 

school commutes- 



papers. Petitions available for 
the 200" town election include 

• Selectmen One for three 
years 

■ School Committee - Two lor 
Ihree years 

• Inisiees Paul Frail Memorial 
Library Three lor Ihree years 

•Assessor One for three yean 

• Board ol Health One fol 
ihree years 

•Cohassel Housing Aulhonlv 
One lor live years 

■ Planning Board • One lor live 
years 

• Recreation Commission 
One lor live years 

• Sew ci Commission • One fbl 
lluee years 

• Water Commission - One lot 
ihree years 

Friday Match 10 is the last day 
lo rceislcr lor tin- Annual Town 
Meeting lo he held on Saturday. 
April I . and lor ihe Annual lown 
Election to be held on Saturday, 
April X 




Allison Seicht '•,/<<.»/ /<>..,w ,. /«»//> J^,' J cAtoww i> 
Girl SCOW ( •"■hi ■hinn-iu Juiinv .( 'tit ttintt i" hi " ft 

MARINER INDEX 

Abatements 4 

Economic report 5 

Around Town .6 

Engagement 6 

Art exhibit 7 

Hamilton 8 

Letter 8 

Library Corner 8 

Making Tracks 9 

Health Notes 9 

School Notebook . .'6 

Library corner 18 

Obituaries (9 

Police/fire log 20 

Citizen of the Year 21 



School Web site 

full of information 

The school committee is 

urging Ihe public lo add 
■www.cohassetkl2.org to 
their "favorites" list. The 
s. hool district Web site is lull 
of information lor all three 
schools, and is continually 
being updated. School com- 
mittee member Adrienne 
MacCarthy said il parents are 
looking to find out what's 
going on al iheir child's 
school, Ihe Web site can be a 
valuable resource 



Warrant articles are due Jan. 17 



The Annual lown Meeting has 
been scheduled lor Saturday. 

April I Therefore cm/ens 

vvishim: to include an article on 



the Warrant must do so hy Jan. 
17 For more information, please 
contact Town Clerk Marion 



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lues., Jan. 10, 10 A.M. (snow dale Jan. 17) 
Timothy Kenslea discusses "IJie Se/lgwicks in Love" 

at the Paul Pratt Memorial Library, Cohanet 

lues., Jan. 24, 7 RM. 
tirub Streei South at Buttonwood Hallie Ephron 
Topic: "How to Write it Killer Mystery" u Buttonwood 

Wed., Jan. 25. 7 I'.M. 
D. Brenton Simons discusses "Witches, Rakes & Rogues" 

at the Hingham Public Library 



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Page 4 COHASSET MARINER January 6. 2006 




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Rotary thefts making waves 




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FROM YACHT CLUB, PAGE 1 
has been iniiialed inio a possible 
larceny of funds from the 
Cohassel Yachl Club." Police 
Chief James Husscy said in a 
press release. 

'Cohassel police officials have 
been in contact with the leader 
ship of the yachl club and they 
have indicated they will lulls 
cooperate with investigators 
from the C'ohasscl Police Dept. 
and the Norf olk County District 
Attorney s Office." 

David Traub. spokesman for 
District Attorney William 
heating's office, confirmed the 
DA's office has been in contact 
With Cohasset Police and w ill be 
assisting them with Ihe investiga- 
tion. 

Hingham I'ohce Sgl. Michael 
Peraino said Hingham is working 
with the Plymouth County DA 
Tun Cru/'s office in Ihe investi- 
gation. 

According to the CYC letter, 
the club has identified about 
$427.(XX) that Ciockcr. the club's 
accountant, look over seven 
yean-, the farthest back allowed 
under the bank's records reten- 
tion policy. 

Crocker. 69, formerly lived al a 
condominium complex ,ii 100 
Pond St., He has been separated 
form his wife since March and 
currently lives ■» an apartment 
off Chid Justice Gushing 

Highway I Route 3Al. a source 
said. He also owns a home in 
Florida. According 10 Ihe CYC 

2005 membership book 
Crocker, the tonol a noted sailor. 



has been a member of the yacht 
club since 1936, the year he was 
bom. 

In a telephone interview. CYC 
Commodore P. Wisner Murray 
said "all mailers between the par- 
ties have been settled." He 
referred any further comment to 
the club's attorney. Joel 
Bcckman. 

Hingham-Hull Rotary presi- 
dent Prenklyn Schafer, who said 
Crocker intends to make lull 
restitution, said Hingham police 
have asked the club nol to com- 
ment pending their investigation, 
Hut he did say "Ihe public should 
be assured the Rotary is line and 
[Mends lo be as much a part of 
the community as u always has 
been." 

Hingham police Obtained a 
search warrant lor Crocket's 
office last month and confiscated 
all ihe computers and related 
equipment and several cheeks 

According to court papers. 
Hingham Police Capl. Taylor 
Mills, who is a membci ol the 
Rotary, told detective Gerald 
Mclnnis what he had heard about 
the alleged theft. Mclnnis subse- 
quently, met wnh Schafer, the 

Rotary president, and iwo other 
Rotary officials. 

Melnnis's affidavit for a search 
warrant on tile at the court stales 
on Dec. IS Schafer went to 
Crocker's office to get a cheek 
for a donation and during that 
meeting Crocker admitted to 
stealing from both the Rotary and 
the Cohassci Yachl Club. Schafer 
insisted Crocker resign immedi- 
ately as treasurer and froro the 



Rotary club itself. 

In the CYC letter, Commodore 
Murray slates the discovery of 
ihe embezzlement arose over 
Several Km need checks. Further 
Investigation revealed Crocker 
had been embezzling subsianiial 
lunds from ihe Yacht Club. 
Murray '-laics when confronted 
with the incriminating facts, 
Crocker admitted he had been 
stealing from the club and repaid 
$33,314, w hich he initially repre- 
sented as the total taken. 

Hie CYC hired Xincr, Kcnnedv 
and I eh, in to conduct a forensic 
review of the club's books and 
hired Joel Bcckman, of Bcckman 
& Paris LLP for legal advice. 

In the letter. Murray stales the 
club reached a settlement with 
Crocker to which the club has 
been repaid $200,000, and is to 
he paid an additional $260,000 
within 18 months The lotal 
includes the cost of the investiga- 
tion and interest on the stolen 
funds 

"Our analysis of our legal 
options and Dave's (Crocker's) 
available assets led us to con- 
clude lhal pursuing Dave through 
legal channels would result in 
delayed and uncertain recovery," 
Murray stated. 'Hie S260.0QQ 
due is secured by a second mort- 
gage on the Crockers' condo- 
minium in Florida, according to 

ihe cyc letter, 

"Under ihe settlement, ihe club 

has released Pave from all oilier 

claims and agrees nol to initiate 
or pursue criminal proceedings," 
he stated. 



Still time to file for real estate tax exemptions 



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The Cohassel Board ol 

Assessors OQjce is current}) 

accepting applications lor fiscal 
2006 real estate la\ exemptions. 
The qualification dale is July I. 
2005. Applicants who have filed 
tax exemption forms since July 1 . 
2003 are nol required to file- 
again. Die deadline lor tiling is 
March 30, 2006. The following 
exemptions are available: 

• PERSONS OVER 70 
"l l-.ARS Ol- AGI: SI. 000 

OH- Clause 4IC - it annual 
income is less that 118,000 I sin- 
gle person | or $23,000 I married 
couple l. and Ihe value of your 
assets, excluding your home, is 
less than $33,000 i single person i 
or $35,000 (married couple i. 



Cohasset Elder Affairs if, 
located <» J fVo, Main St.. 
Cohasset. Call 383-9112 for 
information or reservations. 
Rev Cliff Cutler Farewell 

leu Party - Friday, Jan. 6, I 
p.m. at CEA. Alter 20 years, the 
Rev. Culler will he leaving 
Cohasset lor a new assignment 
in Pennsylvania. 

Vo Tech Annual Holiday 
Luncheon Party - Sunday, Ian 



525 Lowell Street, Peabody 
978-535-0170 

Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 7:00 
Sat 9:30-5. Sub. 10-3:00 



Call For Directions: 

Take exit 25A to lowell St (W Peabody) make a 
right onto Northshore Rd. Follow until and of 
Northshore Road Al stop sign lum nght onto Lowell 
Street Go through 4 sets of lights (distance 1 .8 
miiesi Glama Furs will be on your nght hand side 



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No need to buy... 
just to be. 

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7t 1-925-4.144 

$t$ titmtfp /tot., fiat 9XA 



• SURVIVING SPOUSE 
$350 OFF Clause I7D also 
minors ol deceased parents and 
persons over 70 years of age. 
There is no limn on income, hul 
the value ol your assets, exclud- 
ing yOUf home, must not exceed 
$40,000. 

■ DISABLED VETERANS - 
$5(X) OFF Clause 22 At least 
10 percent disabled as deter- 
mined by the Veterans 
Administration Purple Heart 
Award recipients qualify, as well 
as Congressional Medal of 
Honor. Distinguished Service 
Cross. Air Force Cross. Navj 
Cross. Other exemptions are 
availahle for more seriously dis- 
abled veterans and paraplegic 
veterans. 



SENIOR SCENE 



22, noon. First 25 to sign up by 
Jan 5 are invited, No lee. 

Beauty Salon and Lunch - 

Plans are being made (01 a 
Thursday in January. Sign up 
for a hair appointment, and/or 
nails and slay for lunch 
Transportation provided. 

Senior lax Exemption Anil 
Deferrals - Wednesday. Feb 
15, noon ai CEA, Mary Quill 
ban the Asscssm 's Office will 




781-740-2563 

» estimates 



t*» f-*«i«« Mm*4 o*n* ml Owritrt 

budfrlbhnth rGrti 



• BLIND PERSONS — $875 

OFF Clause 37 - Must be regis 
lered with Massachusetts 
Commission lor the Blind 

• TAX DEFERRAL ALL OR 
PART OF THE TAX — Clause 
4 1 A Applicant must be 65 y ears 

ol age as oi July i. 2005 with 

income less than $40,000 and 
must have resided in 
Massachusetts lor the preceding 
Ml years All in pan of the tax 
may he deterred. 

Exemption form are available 
ai the Assessors' Office in ihe 
Town Hall Foi additional infor- 
malum, nr it yOU would like lo 
inquire if yOU haw aliead\ filed. 

please contact the Assessors' 
Office at (781) 383-4114. 



explain the new laxes for 
seniors. 

Tax Preparation - Again this 
year seniors may schedule an 
appointment with Iriend and 
dedicated volunteer. Roger 
Sullivan, lor help with simple- 
taxes 

Medicare Part D questions 
answered — Harvard Pilgrim 
Health Care and TuftS Health 
Plan will have representatives 
to answer questions 
Wednesday. March I and 8. at 
Cohassel Elder Affairs, 3 North 
Main St. Those who arc cur- ■ 
rent]) members of either »f 
these plans or arc thinking of 
switching, are encouraged to 
attend. Quest! are also invited 
lor lunch starting at noon. The 
cost is $2.50. No fee for the 
program. Register at 781-383 
9112 

Harvard Pilgrim Health 
Wednesday. March 1. 12:30- ' 
1:15 p.m. 

Tufts Health Plan: 
Wednesday. March 8. 12:30- 
1:15 p.m. 

Volunteer van drivers need- 
ed —Cohasset Bidet Affairs is 
looking for volunteers to drive 
seniors to appointments using 
Cohasset's seven-person CEA 
van. No special license 
required. Call Martha al 781- 
383-9112. 



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Januar) 6, 2006 COHASSET 



Page 5 



Committee finds creative ways to boost tax revenue 



Eyes loosening parking requirements 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBHOWNeCNC.COM 

Over the past ihrce months, at 
the direction of the board of 
selectmen, the economic devel- 
opment committee has been 
brainstorming for ideas to 
boost commercial tax revenue 
for Cohassel. In that short 
time, the group has come up 
wrth a total of 20 different 
ways to increase the money 
coming into the town, some of 
which could come up as arti- 
cles at the Annual Town 
Meeting. 

Chairman Peter Brown, who 
presented the committee's rec- 
ommendations Tuesday, said 
there are six recommendations 
which should be taken up first. 
Of those six, three arc goals 
which should be accomplished 
within the next three months. 
He presented drall Warrant 

articles lor five of the recom- 
mendations for the hoard's 
consideration. 

"This is a lot to In to bring in 
the floor ml Town Meeting) in 
April.'' said selectman Michael 
Sullivan Ol the articles, hut 
overall the board agreed the 
recommendations ,ne worth 
carefulK considering. 

BfOWO said the most impor- 
tant change the committee 
would like In see lake place til 
reducing the COIIUTKICtal park- 
ing requirement From 10 to five 
parking spaces pet 1.000 
square lect ol public space in 
the highway, technology, and 
light industrv business dis- 
tricts. The committee lee Is the 
cuTrcnt parking requirements 
leave loo much sp.nc unused, 
as parking lots are never lull, 
and that space '.mild be used lo 
help encourage development. 



especially along Rte. 3A. 

Engineer Neil Murphy 
attended the meeting with the 
committee and said in his pro- 
fessional opinion, "Ten per 
l.tXX) square feet is extremely 
excessive. It is probably the 
worst parking regulation I've 
ever seen." adding while he 
thinks five spaces per I. (XX) is 
still excessive, it is more rea- 
sonable. He said not onlv does 
the regulation dictate what can 
be built on the site, it impedes 
the addition of greenspace. 

Planning board member 
Mike Westcott. who is an ex- 
offlcio member ol the growth 
and development committee, 
said he could mils speak for 
hinisell. hut from a planning 
standpoint, he feels there are 
acres of unused parking in 
town that could be developed 
and therefore help increase lax 
revenue. He said lie lias had 
inlorrnal discussions with other 
members ol the planning board 
and thinks some -hare his 
vicvv point. 

Murphy added every 
Christmas there are at least 20 
parking space* dedicated lo 
selling Christmas trees in the 
Cohassel Pla/a parking lot. 
which in his opinion paints a 
very clear picture of the park- 
ing situation there. 

The committee also recom- 
mended increasing building 

height, lot coverage, and struc- 
tural building coverage in the 
highway, technology and light 
industry business districts. 
Brawrj said the changes v\ i II 
allow lor mora creative archi- 
tectural designs, and the busi- 
nesses which currcntl> exist 
will have an Opportunity in 
expand. 



Committee member Thorn 
Powers said there are many 
people in town that have small 
satellite offices, but as their 
businesses grow, the town can 
no longer accommodate them. 
"People leave because they 
don't have anywhere to expand 
in town. We know we're not 
taking advantage ol thai." he 
said. By increasing Ihe build- 
ings the town already has. and 
allowing for more develop- 
ment, the town will be able to 
provide the space lo fulfill that 
need for its residents as well as 
increase its commercial lax 
base. The town charges taxes 
b> the square loot, and there- 
fore larger buildings allow for 
more tax revenue 

Another recommendation is 

10 approve the use of a transit 
oriented district (TOD) lo pro 
mole commercial development 
in the highway, technology, 
and light industry business dis- 
tricts With the train coming to 
town, the Committee says it 

makes sense lo increase the 

denSit) 61 development and 
allow more mixed use build 
ings near the new means ol 

transportation* f he TOD 

would encompass rough!) one 
quarter of a mile surroundine 
the train station, and the com 

mi tree said its goal i- to build 

more shops and fierviceS that 
would likely be used by train 
Commuters, Mich a- dry clean 
mg and day care 
The board ol selectmen said 

11 shared one ol the Commit- 
tee's goals: getting the town to 
adopt Ms draft master plan 

While mans committees have 
been using the tlULStCl plan as il 
it ha* been adopted, without 
FOrmaJ approval In ihe plan- 
ning board, it* words mean 
nothing Westcott sjjd Ihe 



"Ten per 1,000 square feet is extremely 
excessive. K is probably the worst parking 
regulation I've ever seen." 

— Neil Murphy, engineer 



planning board will have a 
final hearing on the plan soon 
and ii will be formal!) adopted 
by Ihe hoard. 

Downtown 

While many ol ihe commit 

ice's recommendations dcaJ 

with development On Rte. 3A, 
one specifically deals wuh 
growth downtown There is a 
45,783 square foot parcel of 
land located behind ihe Bed 
Lion Inn in Ihe municipal park 
ing lot which is currently the 
site ol the Teen (iarage. The 
committee said there js ledge 
behind the building which 
could be blasted to allow lor 
new structure lo be built in 
place ol the garage The new 
building could serve as a park 
ing garage as well as j poten- 
tial new site foi teen activities 
If this plan is carried out. it 
must take pi. H . sooner rather 
than later* ■> Masting will not 
be allowed orart the train is 
operating 

Tile last ol ihe most urgent 
recommendations is lo hire a 
lull-time (bvttl Planner to help 
euide and manage the tOWn'j 
anticipated commercial and 
re idential growth However 
TOWn Manager Bill (iiillm 
said thai j* more a question ol 
the binding being available in 
the budget 

Olhci ics'iiiiincndaliou. the 
board would like to see sained 



out in Ihe future include 

• Support i planning board 
article to re/one the downtown 
village district to encourage 
mixed-use development. 

• Complete traffic studies 

including the synchronization 
ol traffic signals on 3 A front 
Hingham lo Scituate. 

• I mid and BXQCUU a down 
town village design study and 
set guidelines to maximize 
as vess open space, comniei 
eiaj development, parking, 
housing, and preservation 

• Determine what town 
owned parcels of land are 
available for sale/lease lor 

omrnerclal development in 
the context pf the draft master 

plan 

• Identify and evaluate j|] 
undeveloped and undenk 
oped privately owned land «n 
all sonunercial disirist- in the 

onti I of the drall n . d 
plan 

• ' reale a non-pmli' 
llOB development enlltj ' 
help promote and e\c 
gt"w!h and developmcni ;wn 
initlec recommendation- ,md 
develop marketing programs 
and events to prinlei.ily 
increase tourism 

• Evaluate ebtltii mi "■ling 
proposal l" determine il addi- 
tional mowings can be .iddcd 

toConnurel Harbor thus adding 
I. iv revenue and nWurfag fees 

• Evaluate wind turbine te 

sibiluy 



• Investigate and study avail- 
able options to eaffl state 
grants. 

• Help establish an official 
funded, non -profit I -., onomie 
Development Corporation to 
help the committee continue its 
work to assist in helping pro 
mote sound economic develop 
ment. 

• Evaluate and implement an 
improved and more transparent 
process ol communis anon and 
coordination among Cohassef 
board-., authorities, the lown 
manager and board Of selevl- 
men 

• Pursue lunding lor the con- 
struclton ol a pedestrian walk 
way Irom the new train station 
to ihe v illage 

• ' undue! a downtown hu-i 
ness survey 

• Instruct the committee to 
engage with the Cohassel 
I lumber ol Commerce and 
work together to promote (ha 
town's business interests 

Selectman Gary VamJctVi ill 
said he thought the group did a 
f/cjl |ob corning forth will- 2" 
recommendations in such a 

i >n period ol lime i think 
'he economic development 
L--omni>t!ee should -.lay in exi- 

len.e he 'did. although the 

-electmen had originally only 
intended to make the positions 
ihrcc-rnonih appointments 
Saiiderweil -an! in less there <• 
a driving loi u behind the 
group'* ide >- n "thing w 11 ge' 
done and IK vuld like 'o see 
ihe -."Miii .onimue it' good 
work unl/l ihe end 01 this year 
The board Ol selectmen >aid 
it wind ! Utke 'he icommenda 
lions under advisement 
Aitivle- l"r I 'vvn Meeting .ire 
due hv Ian I 1 



Confidence, discipline, 

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Page 6 COHASSET MARINER January 6, 2006 



Thoughts are with Doonan family 



AROUND 
TOWN 



Jfnmii kPi 




DOONAN FAMILY 

Hello CohUM and Happy 
New Year to all. As the year WM 
beginning, ii was with great sad 
ness thai we all began to hear 
the news of the bouse lire thai 
affected the wonderful Doonan 

family. Although all people 
were accounted for. they losl 
their beloved dog. "Lexi" along 
with most of their belongings 
and i heir home. 

Please know that the tow n of 
C'ohasset is thinking of you all 
during this very difficult time 
and we hold you in our thoughts 
and prayers It is al times like 
these th.il WC can all relied and 

realize thai fta ail te complain- 
ing and griping about so man) 
IMtla things in life, what really 
mailer- are lamiK and friends 
Life changes in a heartbeat and 
when n is lime to group logetb- 

ei and pick up the pieces. 
Col i- -ei di «s a great |ob. Hold 
this famih in your everyday 
thoughts. 

For information about how io 
help visit: 
M u w.ci 'hasselcares.com 

SHARE YOUR NEWS 

Sen- is slow ai this time of 
the year. Make sure to send m 
ail your birthday, new baby 
.iiini'uiivemcnts. weddings and 
anything else thai you have to 
share with your town. 



MISSING' 
CLASSMATES 

The- Cohasset High School 
t b- of 1973 will be holding 
their reunion on Saturday . July I 
al ihe Lightkeeper's House. The 
reunion committee is seeking 
contact information for the fol- 
lowing class members and 
requests that anyone with infor- 
mation call Lillian Murray 
Curie? at 781-383-0695 or 
ennui: 

harhon iew kilchenstP Com- 
cast. net 

Charles Allen; Janet Amos: 

Annette Austin; Greg 



Baccari; Debra Baden; Lisa 
Badger: I d Bates: David Bell: 
Sarah Blossom; Jean 
Bowditch; David Branton; 
Mare Brownell; Winston 
Burgess; Tracy Campion; Alf 
Carroll; Jon Caller; Patricia 
Cody: Greg Connors; Peggy 
Cowan; Kimberlv Croninger: 
John DiTullio; Charles 
D'Onofrio; Chris Douglas: 
Kevin Drake: Robert 
Duncan; Melissa Dunn: 
Barbara Fielding: Peter 
Flynn: Susan Fox; Deborah 
Geary; Ingrid (ijesteby; Kip 
Goggin; Chris Could; 
Marilyn Granger; Charlie 
Grinneil; Kimberlv Harris; 
Helen Harrington; Joe 
Hardy: Alison Haskell: 
Michael Howley; Jim Hoy; 
Steve Hurlbert; Theresa 
Infusino: Lynn Ingemi; Brad 
Jackson: Audrey Knight: 
Susan Linsley; Carolyn 
Logan; Jim Longo; Donna 
l^rd: Mark McCarthy; John 
McGinnJs; David McNulrv; 
JelT Nichols: Julie Parker: 
David Pottenger; Chris 
Quilty; Arthur Rowe; David 
Shannon: Brian Singleton; 
Carter Smith: Sarah Smith; 
Dvanne Svrmopoulis: Lisa 
Towle: Matthew Trash; Paul 
Trayers: David Vivian: 
Laurel Wilmore: Sarah 
Walnuts: Leonard Wilmouth. 
and CUve \\ DnMtt 

MLK BREAKFAST 
PROGRAM 

Please join the Cohasset 
Clergy and the Diversity 
Committee in honoring the 
memory and achievements of 
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. at 
Cohasset s fourth annual Martin 
Luther King Day Breakfast. The 
breakfast will be held on 
Monday. January 16 at the 
Second Congregational Church 
from 9 to 11 a.m. 

A pancake breakfast will he 
served from °- to 10 a.m. fol- 
lowed by an uplifting program 
honoring the memory of Dr. 
King. 

The featured speaker will be 
Clementina Chery, Presideni 
and CEOol the Louis D. Brown 
Peace Institute in Dorchester, 
MA. Proceeds of the event will 
benefit the Peace Institute Which 



works to quell urban violence 
by teaching and instilling values 
of peace to young people while 
educating the public about the 
consequences of violence on the 
individual, family and commu- 
nity. Child care will be provided 
by CMHS Social Awareness 
Club. For more information 
please call Connie Aishar at 
7S I .'83 6006. 



VON TRAPP CONCERT 

Here is a wonderful family 
adventure that will benefit a 
wonderful cause and help 
extend the holiday season just a 
little bit longer. A Von Trapp 
Christmas starring Elisabeth 
von Trapp. Granddaughter of 
the legendary Maria and Baron 
von Trapp. w hose story inspired 
The Sound of Music. Elisabeth 
will present a joyous family cel- 
ebration of the Holiday Season. 

Listen to Austrian. English 
and French Carols along with 
Traditional Holiday Music and 
timeless ballads on Jan. 8 at 3 
p.m.. $25-adults.$10 - children 
at St. Mary of the Nativity 2 
Edward l-oster Road. Scituate. 
Tickets are on sale at: The 
Village Market at 71 Front 
Street. Scituate. St. Mary's of 
the Nativity Parish Center on 
Sundays. The Donna Green 
Studio at 1 1 Ship Cove lane. 
Cohasset. Sal. 10-5 or Scituate 
Rotary. PO Box 831. Scituate. 
MA 02066. This concert is 
sponsored by the Scituate 
Rotary Club to benefit The 
Senior Center of Scituate and 
The Magical Moon Foundation. 

The Foundation was started 
by the illustrator of the book 
The Velveteen Rabbit. Donna 
Green It is the mission of the 
Magical Moon Foundation to 
supporl children and families 
faced with cancer by sending 
them The Velveteen Rabbit's 
Gilt of Courage. This package 
contains educational, spiritual 
and enchanting materials that 
promote positive thinking to 
help families cope with an over- 
whelmingly difficult challenge. 

77i«/ is nil fur this week. Send 
m all of your news no later titan 
Tuesdays by 5 p.m. 
FAX: 781-383-2241 
PHONE: 781-383-0143 
MAIL 622 CJC Highway 



ENGAGEMENT 




Rebecca D. Pearson andJttslin D Golden 

Pearson - Golden 



Mr. John Pearson and Ms. Julie 
Pearson, of Golden Valley. 
Minn., announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter. Rebecca 
Darling Pearson, to Justin Daniel 
Golden, the son of Dr. and Mrs. 
Steven Golden, of Cohasset. 

The bride-to-be graduated 
from Armstrong High School in 



Plymouth. Minn., and received a 
bachelor of arts degree in 
English from Ihe University of 
Minnesota. She is enrolled in the 
Master of Education graduate 
program al Lesley University in 
Cambridge. 

Her fiance is a 1999 graduate 
of Cohasset High School. He 



received a bachelor of arts 
degree in biology from Harvard 
University in Cambridge. He is 
completing a Master of Arts pro- 
gram in Medical Sciences at 
Boston University. 

A May 2005. wedding in 
Minneapolis. Minn, is planned.' 



Our World Children 's Global 
Discovery- Museum is located at 
100 Solder St.. Cohasset. 
Museum hours are Wednesday 
tfUVUgb Friday. 10 a.m. to 5 
p.m.. and Saturday. II a.m. to 5 
p.m. Admission is 55 per person, 
and free for members. With the 
new vear comes many new offer- 
ings at Our World. Call the 
Museum at 781-383-3198 for 
information about upcoming 
programs, birthday forties, and 
special events. 

Chinese culture camp - Ages 
5. 6. and 7. Wednesday. Jan. 11. 
I lo 4 p.m. Midweek camp with 
China theme, which is ihe muse- 



OUR WORLD 



urn's culture of focus for January 
and February. Program will 
include a Chinese craft, a healthy 
snack and a movie. Cost: $20 pa 
child. SI5 per child for members. 
Class si/e limited io 15 children 
per class. Pre-regislration 
required. To regisler call Ihe 
Museum at 781-383-3198. 

Cantemos Pequeiios: Let's 
sing little ones - For toddlers 
and preschoolers w ith a parent or 
guardian. Wednesdays 10:15 to 
11:15 a.m.. or Thursdays 10:15 
lo 11:15 a.m.. beginning Jan. II 
through March 2. Playgroup that 
teaches children basic Spanish 
vocabulary such as numbers, and 



parts of the body through a vari- 
ety of techniques including 
music, games, toys, and activi- 
ties. Small snack provided. Cost: 
SI 20 for eight weeks. Pre-regis- 
iration required. To register call 
Jodi Craft, 781-871-1267 or 
email jOdlcnftG holmail.com 

Upcoming programs 
Coming up at Ihe end of January 
and in the beginning of February 
will he Reiki programs for chil- 
dren; Yoga for Kids; a special 
circle group lor women called 
Women with Wings, and a 
Chinese New Year Celebration. 



To subscribe to the Cohasset Mariner call 888-343-1944. 




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January 6. 2006 



MARINER Page 7 



artist's 



Retrospective 
exhibit opens 
at Art Center 



: By Matt Whorf 

! CORRESPONDENT 

CSue DeMichele's Lift- in 
landscape found its life main- 
ly in the coastal waterways and 
iocky ledges of New England. 
In the words of her own artist 
statement, she applied vigorous 
tookes, layering, and mark 
making — with her chosen 
media of oils and pastels — to 
Scflect the energy she found in 
flie magnificent landscape and 
interpret a moment now lost in 
time. 

DeMichele. who lived in 
Cohasset. also applied her 
painting cralt as a member of 
the town's South Shore Art 
Center community, us both a 



"Susan had a 
great love for 



and 

she always tried to 
work on-site." 

— Don DeMichele 



gallery artist and member (.1 
the faculty. She is remembered 
for the spirit ol eagerness and 
generosity she brought to man> 
art center activities and events 
up until her death from cancer 
at age 56 in October, 2002. 

The artist left behind a pro- 
lific wealth of oil and pastel 
paintings as well as additional 
pastel and acrylic works span- 
ning a 30-year career. Much of 
the best of these will go on 




A w inter landscape by Susan DeMichele 



view at the SSAC in Sue 
DeMichele Retrospective: A 
Life in Landscape, the center's 
first major exhibit of this year 
opening l-riday in its main 
Bancroft Oallerv ,md running 
through Feb. 19. 

"Sue DeMichele loved life, 
and she loved the world around 
her. She looked to the land- 
scape for inspiration and sub- 
ject, and her artistic purpose 
was to capture and express 
moments of the beauty, energy, 
and promise ol tranquility she 
found there," Mated curators 
JnAnnc Chittick. of Cohasset. 
and Penny Myles. <>| Hingham, 
in their official -tjtement for 
the exhibit. 

The curators' statement also 
describes some ol the artist's 
favorite subjects to he featured 
prominently in the how Such 
as, mod) dunes in Nantucket; 
rocky ledges, shoreline and 
marshes in Cohasset; islands, 
pines, sea and sk> in coastal 
Maine as well as the farm 
DeMichele viewed from her 
kitchen window al hci home on 
Jerusalem Road and the ice 
pond in the woods also nearby. 

The show is presented to 
cover the full spectrum ol 
DeMichele s work which mar- 
ginally included a handful of 
abstract exploration? n\ acrylic, 
but mainly was influenced by 
the classic European 
Impressionism «ylc. especially 
that of the artist's two favorite 
painlers: Monet and Van Gogh. 
DeMichele even everted some 
influence »l her own during her 
lifetime, as demonstrated by 
the show's companion exhibit. 
Friends •■! Sue DeMichele, a 
group show featuring works by 
ss,\c members Chilttck, 
Kmiberlce Memun. Diana 
Rousseau and Patricia Ciray 
simultaneously to display in 
the Center's adjoining Dillon 
Gallery 

"We tried to get a- many 
views of rocky shoics. water 
and coastal views into the 
cslnbit a- possible." said Don 




J^o^ £ "J' 



SUP PftO'O BOB'S 

JoAnne Chittick qf Cohasset ami ftwirj \h-U«. of Hingham who an fhends "l Susan DeMichele 
and cumlon of the exhibit. go over a number of DeMii tu '< painting! while seWhg up the retro- 
spective this week The ppmiHg m epiUm is tonight (Frith) < 



DeMichele. Susan's husband 
"Susan had ,i great love for 
painting landscapes and she 
always tried to work on-site 
Her goal was always to work 
on-site as much as possible." 
The DeMichele* have three 
children. Daniel. 31, currently 
of South Boston, Mann 
(DofaUl), 27. o| Weymouth, and 
Jamie. 25, of Seattle. 

Don DeMichele ironically 
noted that, for such a dedicated 
career artist. Susan first studied 
art as a minor l majoring in 
English) when she began Col- 
lege at Cortland State 
I Diversity in New York in 
l9bK. "because her father did 
n't want to pay for an school." 

Sue DeMichele then moved 
on to Boston University and 
fim}jj) began full-time art stud- 
ies at the School ol the 
Museum of Fine Arts in 15*70, 
She earned her art degree Iront 
Die Kansas City An Institute in 



1979 and studied privalclv 
with national!) known painter. 
Ion Imber and Doinmt>o 
Ban -ies 

"lor two years, durinu ate 
summer and early autumn Sue 
and I toured the mid nasi ol 
Manic on painiing llfp 1 Igeth 
cr. Chittick recalled Wc d pi 
iii spots >uch a Tenant' 6 
Harbor. Port C lyJc and 
Cushmg. It was a grvai experi- 
ence altogether traveling with 
hei. one which I really learned 

a lot iron " 

Chittick added hveause 
many Ol the paintings to he ili- 
played arc I rum private collet 
tions. the Retrospective exhlhii 
will he iIk lasi lime the entire 
collection will he on view In 
one event Some two-ihiuu <>i 
the total workfi will also he ten 
sale, including aboul 5fl Sown 
DeMichele paintings o| 
Cohasset. Cape Cod. Maine 
and Nantucket ,o nlaWe during 



if.e firsi weekend. Jan b-8 
These la-! remaining works — 
unmatted. untrained and in var- 
ious stages ol completion — 
will be on display in the 
Manning Lobb) and may only 
he purchased during ihe fol- 
lowing times Friday, Jan* 6.5- 
X p.m., Saturday. Jan, 7. |tl 
a m - -I p n> . and Sundae. Jan 
8, 12 4pn, 

Both Chittick and Don 
DeMli hele added thai any re\- 
eiiue- I torn .ales will he put 
into an art scholarship lund 
cither al the South Shore \rt 
( enter 01 Cohassc! High 
School All of Ihe paintings 
show the energy thai Sue put 
into her work, and she 
approached her subject I jnd 
hand lechnii|ues " Don 
DeMichele She had a ffKU 

sense >t color and wasn't 
afraid t6 use a lot Ol color in 
hold w a\ 



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Page 8 COHASSET 



January 6. 2006 



Opinion 



i 



EDI TORIAL 

Thanks for 
speaking up 

Before 2006 gets too far along, we still have some important 
2005 business to attend to. 

Some of the following names may be familiar to you. others 
ma) not be. But the people attached to these names all have one 
thing in common: they wrote at least one letter-to-the-editor or 
penned a commentary to the Cohasset Mariner in 2005. 

A Few wrote thank you notes to the people of Cohasset or 
Organizations for their help or support; others complained about 
a decision or lobbied to ha\e their views considered: while still 
others educated us about programs, problems or activities. 

But no matter what the subject, putting pen to paper to share 
yrour views with your fellov citizens is important. The First 
\rnendmenl is close to our hearts here in the newspaper busi- 
ness .mil .it no lime do we appreciate it more than when ordi- 
nal} citizens, like those listed here, take advantage of their 
Freedom ol Speech. And w hat better vehicle is there than your 
local paper ' 

So here at the Manner, we salute the following citizens: 

BUI Adams; Stephen P. Andrus: ASP (Gary and Judy Ritts); 
lohn Meek: Diane Benson: Ron Bersani: Steve Bobo; Russell 
Bonetti; Elaine Breslow; Richard E. T. Brooks; Barbara 
Buckley: lack Buckley; Merle Brown; 

Murr.n Campbell. Jan Carlsson-Bull: Margy Charles; Bill 
Chisholm; Stephanie Church: David Clinton; Clergy 
Association (Cliff Cutler. Jan Carlsson-Bull. Douglas Fish. 
John Maheras. John R. Mulvehill. Gary A. Ritts. Susan 
Schrager and Beth Wheatley-Dyson); Cynthia Coe: Cohasset 
Food Pantr) (Marjorie Steele and Moira Stansell): CMHS Arts 
BiKisters (Catherine Davis. Paula Dickinson. Elaine Breslow. 
Sue Diompson. Debe Trachtenberg. and Kathy Guinee): Polly 
Cow en: Stew Curran; 

Michelle IX-ininger: Paul DeRensis; Don Dickiason; Jeff 
Don/e: Michelle Dupuis-Bolduc. Sandra Durant:Bob Egan; F. 
Roj I ii/simmons: Lucia Flibotte: Gail Flynn; Rick Flynn; 
Donna Haig Friedman; Susan S. Galligan; Girl Scout 
Sweetheart Dance (Leesa Bleicken. Leslie Bryan. Kristin 
Norton. Paula Po/niak and Anne Marie Whihon); Martha 
Gjesteby: Gabriel Gomez; Ken Gritzan; Peter Guild; 

Jim Hamilton; Kathleen Healy. Roger Q. Hill: Charlie and 
Gene via Higginson: Higginson Family (Steve and Collette. 
Chns. Cadie and Stephanie). Lee C. Jenkins; Leland H. Jenkins: 
Maureen Jerz: Ray Kasperowicz; Laura Keating: Susan Kent; 
Jim Kinch: Robin Lawrence: Ed Leary: Phil Lehr: Edward J. 
Leonard; Lisa LoJacono; Paul Lualdi: 

Making Tracks (Tom Gruber& Mark Brennan): George Lane 
Marlette: Pat Martin: Agnes McCann; Terrence A. McCarthy; 
Joseph M. McElroy: George McGoldrick; Joshua McKaiin: 
Claudia McKeon: Ronnie McMorris; Jim Mensching; 
Coleman Nee: Lory Newmyer; Lucy Noble; Catherine 
O'Callaghan; William P. O'Donnell: Joe Offerman; Tiffany 
Parker: Wigmore A. Pierson; Susan Playfair; Sarah Porter; 
Project Safeguard Community Reps (Sally Sisson and Coleman 
Nee); Project Safeguard (Nancy Oddleifson and Sheila 
Toomey): Andrew P. Quigley; Karen Quigley; 

Joseph A. Rosano; Lisa Anne and Michael Rosen; Harry St. 
Onge; Lynne Schwandt; Debbie Shadd; Rick Shea; Jim 
Shipsky: Sally Sisson; Alfred E. Slanetz; Nancy Snowdale; 
South Shore Art Center (Diane Kennedy and Sarah Hannan): 
Spinnaker staff (Mia Lieb-Lappen and Jessica Bilbo); 
Katherine Stanton; Rick Swanborg; Beth Tarpey; Gary 
Vanderweil; James Watson; Stacey Weaver. Peter Whinemore: 
Herman F Woemer: Edward F. Woods; Peter J. Wood; and Jack 
Worley. 

The editorial pages of the Cohasset Mariner belong to you. It's 
where you can speak out or just say thank you to a citizen or 
group that went beyond the call of duty. 

Sometimes it takes a good dose of courage to let your voice be 
heard, but we think it's worth it. Often one voice is all the inspi- 
ration needed to propel others to action. 

Last year, the Cohasset Mariner received 210 letters from 156 
different people, groups or organizations. 

To those of you that have thought about writing and haven't, 
please reconsider. To those whom we hear from on a regular 
basis, keep writing! 

There are lots of weeks to go in the New Year — which will 
be' filled with events, decisions, happenings and controversy. 
Let us hear what you think in 2006. 



Readers invited to sign up 

The Cohasset Manner is building a Readers Advisory Network of 
e-mail addresses so we can more frequently involve our readers in 
the content of the new spaper. Readers, who join the network, may 
be asked for reactions to stories, ideas for stories or follow-ups. lor 
a digital "person on the street" interview, or for a community com- 
mentary. 

If you are interested in becoming a member of the network, email 
Mary Ford at mfordCacnc.com. She will answer any questions that 
you may have. The Mariner promises to remove you immediately 
from the Readers Advisory Network if you request that we do. 



Cohasset welcomes in the New Year 




Good luck, sonny! 



HAlM iLToN 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Outraged over 
vacht club 'cover no' 

To THE Editor: 

Where is the outrage? 

As a former member of the Cohasset Yacht 
Club 1 1986-2003). I believe I am entitled to 
speak out about the apparent recently admit- 
ted embezzlement of nearly S500.000 from 
the Club by its former accountant! 

In what appears to be an ongoing attempt to 
cover up this grossly unacceptable behavior, 
the CYC is implicitly a co-conspirator to 
defraud its members. Where is the outrage.' 

Just when we. the citizens of our town, 
began to hope we were beyond the many 
scoundrels, scandals, embezzlements and 
misbehaviors. Cohasset is once again embar- 
rassed and besmirched by leaders with miss- 
ing moral compasses. Where is the outrage .' 

Prosecutors in Norfolk County should 
investigate this matter to the fullest extent of 
the law and ask over and over again the ques- 
tion that Sen. Howard Baker asked during the 
Watergate hearings in 1973: "What did you 
know and when did you know it?" Where is 
the outrage? 

How much must the citizens of Cohasset 
endure as we are once again the butt of jokes 
that show us as a town that thinks itself supe- 



rior to surrounding communities. Where is 
the outrage? 

Every person who is in a current leadership 
position at CYC who is complicit in accept- 
ing the supposed mea culpa pay-back 
scheme from the alleged embezzler should 
resign forthwith. Where is the outrage? 

Wigmore A. Pierson 
1 23 Atlantic Ave. 

Tree pickup this weekend 

To nth Editor: 

The Project Safeguard Committee does 
many things for the school to inform students 
about the effects of drugs and alcohol. At this 
lime, they are in need of our help so the 
Middle School Student Council is having a 
Christmas tree drive to benefit them. 

On Jan. 7 and Jan. 8 students from the 
Cohasset Middle School will be driven by 
their parents around Cohasset to pick up 
Christmas trees. The cost for them to pick up 
your tree is $15 orSIO if you're a senior cit- 
izen. Trees will be picked up either 8 a.m. to 
2 p.m. on Saturday or 1 1 a.m. to 3 p.m. on 
Sunday. All you have to do is contact the 
Cohasset Teen Center at (781 ) 383-2492 and 
leave a message with your name and address. 
If you have a child or children in the mid- 



dle school they're encouraged to help. 
Remind them to sign up during lunch to help. 
All the students are asked to do is drag the 
trees from the customer's yard to the road 
where they'll be picked up and brought to the 
dump. After they help, they can go to the 
Teen Center for pizza and other refreshments. 
Have their friends join, too. Have a safe and 
Happy New Year! 

Isabelle Franklin 
Cohasset Middle School 
Student Council 

Peary caribou are endangered 

To mi EurtoR: 

Unfortunately. I have a sad footnote to add 
to my recent article about the Peary caribou 
in the "On the Wild Side" column. Now that 
the press of a deadline is off and I have had 
time to research further. 1 learn that the Peary ' 
have been an Endangered Species since 
2002-2003. It is believed 85 per cent have 
disappeared, and estimates of remaining 
Peary range from under 2.000 to about 10- 
15.000. To learn more. Google "Peary cari- 
bou." 

June Freedmao 
1 3 Autumn Circle 
Hingham 



LIBRARY CORNER 



For more information on pro- 
grams or events call781-383- 
1348 or visit www.cohassetli- 
brary.org and click Calendar. 

New titles - The National Book 
Awards selected William T. 
Vollmann's "Europe Central" as 
the winner for Fiction in 2005 and 
Joan Didion's The Year of 
Magical Thinking" as the winner 
for Best Non-Fiction in 2005. 
Both are in our catalog. To hold a 
book visit 
www.cohassetlibrary.org or call 
the Library. For other award win- 
ners, access the NoveList data- 
base through the Library website 
and browse their lists. 

Independent film series —Paul 
Pratt Memorial Library will show 
the independent film, "Campfire" 
on Thursday. Jan. 19. at 7 p.m. 



Free admission. Refreshments 
provided by the Friends of the 
Library. 

Meet the author - Paul Pratt 
Memorial Library in cooperating 
with Buttonwood Books will host 
author Tim Kenslea who will dis- 
cuss his book The Sedgwicks in 
Love: Courtship, engagement, 
and marriage in the Early 
Republic" on Tuesday, Jan. 10, at 
10 a.m. 

Book group selection - Coffee 
and discussion of Jeffrey 
Eugenides' "Middlesex" 
Thursday. Jan. 26. at 1 0 am. in the 
Meeting Room. Those needing a 
copy of the book can place a hold 
on the tide or ask any librarian for 
assistance. The discussion is open 
to the public. 

Artist exhibit - South Shore 



Art Center presents "The Six 
Styles of Janis." an exhibit of the 
work of Janis Jones Mattox at the 
Paul Pratt Memorial Library Jan. 
8 through Feb. 28. Meet the artist 
at an opening reception on 
Sunday, Jan. 8 from 3 to 5 p.m. 
Gallery hours are Monday. 
Tuesday, Thursday, 9 am. to 9 
p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m. 
to 5p.m.; and Sundays, 2 to 5 p.m. 
The gallery is closed Wednesdays. 
FOR CHILDREN 

On display —This month's dis- 
play features Martin Luther King, 
New Year celebratioas from 
around the world, Groundhog 
Day and Valentine's Day. 

Book awards — 
Massachusetts Book Award 
Children's/Young Adult 
Literature Award went to Molly 



Bang for "My Light." The Honor 
Books are "Blow Out the Moon" 
by Libby Koponen and "Fine 
Feathered Friends" by Jane Yolen. 
To be eligible for the 
Massachusetts Book Award, a 
work must be published in 
Massachusetts, be written or illus- 
trated by a Massachusetts resident 
or focus on a Massachusetts 
theme. The National Book Award 
Young People's Literature went to 
Jeanne Birdsall for "The 
Penderwicks." 

To place a hold on any of these 
books go to www.cohas.sedi- 
brary.org, click on catalog, type in 
the tide and click on place hold, or 
call or e-mail Mrs. Moody at 78 1 - 
383-1348 or smoody@ocln.org. 



• III 



Cohasset Mariner 



Community Ne 



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Calendar Alice Co,le editor, (man calendar items to acoyleOcnc com 
the Cohasset Manner o rxiMsheo e*ry Mfc 0, me Comma*, Newuuei Company. 
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You can ftn) stones and MtonaB from Die Massa Manner at ^cohas^nianwcom 



January 6, 2006 COHASSET 



Page >) 



King Street grade crossing 
not ready for prime time yet 



T( w Gruiis & Mark Brinnan 



Well, here we are a New Year wilh 
a lots of new Greenbush related items 
ahead of us in 2006. First, let us say 
that we welcome everyone's com- 
ments about the project. We are con- 
stantly amazed at the feedback we get 
about our updates information pre- 
sented in these pages. Thank you for 
your favorable comments. But, we 
welcome your comments both favor- 
able and critical. We are here to help 
you and get the best that we can for 
Cohassel. 

So wilh that said, what's in store for 
Cohasset? Well, the MBTA wants to 
get the King Street crossing finished 
as quickly as possible. In fact, they 
would like to open King Street before 
it is actually completed. But, we feel 
that opening the crossing before it is 
finished may not be in the Town's 
best interests. A substandard roadway 
around the King Street crossing that 
will deteriorate rapidly and will be 
lough to maintain and will not serve 
us well. Especially, since closing 
l Sher crossings will increase the King 
Street traffic beyond what it normally 
carries This w ill cause a larger prob- 
lem, long term and we are meeting 
with the project to try and avoid 
future problems in this area. 

We have also asked the MBTA and 
their contractor what their schedule is 
for the other crossings that will he 
closed for construction such as ; 
Spring/Pond. Pleasant and Sohier. 
plus North Main at the Woodside 
( crnelcry. We are awaiting their 
answer and will present it here as 
SOon as we know. Please he advised 
that there is a nsk here as we provide 
sc hedules contingent on weather, par- 
ticularly this time of year. So we all 
need to be aware thai delays arc 
inherently possible given the nature 
of the work. 

As we write this, the side walls lor 
the Rocky I-ane bridge are starting 10 
rise from their loundatioas. Take a 
look as vou drive along North Main 

Street 



Other projects 

You may be interested to know thai 
tlje Tow n Manager has asked us to gel 
involved in several other protects that 
are peripherally related to the 
Greenbush project or involve areas 
specifically funded by our MBTA 



Mitigation funds. 

For example, part of the Cohassel 
Mitigation funds have been ear- 
marked to address some of the prob- 
lems associated with the James Brook 
watershed. By way of review, James 
Brook starts near Lower King Street 
and North Main Street at Sanctuary 
Pond, flows approximately parallel to 
N. Main Street into Town al Smith 
Place, where it goes underground and 
flows into Jacob's Meadow, behind 
the village area where it joins with 
Stewart Brook. As both brooks join in 
the meadow they then flow lo the har- 
bor at (he Legion building and out 
through the Self Regulating Tide Gale 
(SRT). Last spring we found thai the 
SRT was not working properly. It is 
designed to shut at high tide so that 
Jacobs Meadow does nol flood. But 
al low :ide il opens so thai the waters 
from Jacobs Meadow can exit to the 
harbor. At mid tide, it is designed to 
be open so that sail waler can flush 
into Jacobs Meadow and create a salt 
waler marsh rather than a fresh w ater 
marsh. 

The SRT was not adjusted properly 
so thai there was insufficient salt 
waler flushing inlo Jacobs Meadow. 
There is a delicate balance that needs 
to be achieved so lhat saltwater is per- 
mitted into the meadow during every 
tide cycle, yet flooding of the mead- 
ow is avoided. This balanced 
approach was dictated by the Army 
Corps of Engineers when Ihe gate 
was commissioned by the Town in 
the fall of 2003. We worked with an 
engineering firm, the Harbor Health 
Committee and the DPW to make the 
necessary repairs to Ihe SRT so lhal H 
now better performs its intended 
functions. 

We have provided input to the 
Board of Health for their recent grant 
award to study pollution sources from 
tames Brook inlo the harbor. We have 
been asked to be a pan of the over- 
sight function lor this critical study, 
working with the Board ol Health, the 
Harbor Health Committee, the 
Cohassel Center lor Student Coastal 
Research, and others While this will 
be a long term commitment for the 
Town, ihe smart use of these gram 
funds will ultimately lead to a clean- 
er, healthier harbor. 



Background 

A little over a y ear ago in Ihe summci 
of 2(XM. a construction project was 
undertaken to improve the flow 
through James Bn>ok in the area ol 



Pleasant Street. This project simply 
increased the underground waler car- 
rying capacity of the James Brook cul- 
vert which in turn reduced Ihe chance 
of flooding in Ihe area between Smith 
Place and Pleasant Street The box cul- 
ver! under ihe railroad right of way 
was also upgraded to allow for better 
flow. Although when we arrived, this 
project w as generally considered com- 
plete, there were a few small items thai 
had been missed by Ihe firm doing 
project oversight on behalf ol the 
Town. We worked with the design 
engineer and the contractor to resolve 
these items so the project could he 
declared officially complete. The sev- 
eral major Storm) lhal Ihe Town expc 
rienced this year caused no Hooding in 
this area which indicates lhal this pro- 
ject has been eftcctive so far. This pre 
jeci also had ucs to ihe Revttalization 
Project lo be djscUMed lalcr. 

As the Greenbush project pro- 
gressed, there were some drainage 
issues al Lower King and North Main 
streets thai would nol be addressed hv 
ihe project A new storm-water catch 
basin had li I be designed and built by 
the Town in this area. The "instant" 
project had to he done quickly as 
North Main Street was about lo he 
resurfaced as part ol a Waler 
IX-partmeni project We obtained the 
services of an engineering linn lor the 
design and then had the catch basin, 
pipe and manhole constructed, all 

within a three week lime Frame, 

Recent rain events have allowed us lo 
observe thai this drainage is working 
well. 

Village Reviiah/aiion vv.is a project 
that was designed to improve the 
Village are.i ami intended to he done as 
ihe Greenbush project reconstructed 
the parking lot and Ihe Pleasant Street 
crossing, for awhile il seemed like il 
would never get out ol the Starting 
blocks onto the track inward comple- 
tion Working with Ihe Rcvitali/.umn 
Committee, Ihe Selectmen and engj 
neers. we were able Id help the Town 
simplify ihe project restructure the 
specifications, go out 10 bid and gel .i 
contract awarded lo start work. During 
November and December all ol the 
storm drainage bom Red Lion Inn lo 
Depot Court has been replaced with 
new atch basins ihal will work prop- 
erly. iThis drainage is connected ii ' the 
James Brook culvert mentioned earli- 
er;) 

Ledge removal 

Some of the ledge has been 
removed al the base ol St Stephen's 



A preview 
of 2006 



HENSHAW 



so thai both the sidewalk and the 
street can he widened at this critical 
area, improving bolh pedestrian and 
vehicular safely. As soon as ihe 
weather breaks (his spring. Ihe 
drainage will he Completed, Ihe hal 
ance of Ihe ledge will he removed, 
and the Street curbs and sidewalks 
will he replaced. All work should he 
wrapped up by Ihe end ol May 2006. 
We are trying to work closely w uh the 
Greenbush project la ihal ihe Town 
parking lot can then proceed in close 
coordination wilh this work. So. by 
summer 2006 the village will have a 
vastly improved look wilh much hel- 
ler Infrastructure lhal should serve 
Cohasset for yean lo come 

Lastly, this tall me Common wealth 
oi Massachusetts offered a series of 
grants lor Transportation Oriented 
Development iTODi. The idea 
behind a TOD grain i- to nffei finan- 
cial support lor new development 
wnhin close pnrximit) ol ,i trans- 
portation center These projects will 
create better access to public irans- 
paRatjon, or housing n ivftunercia] 
development that piggy back on the 
public transportation infrastructure. 
m submitted two granl requests 
iindei this program l -i-fi ol these is 
lor the construction "I -idcw ilk in ihe 

vicinity of the Creenbusb station. 
The first I s for the construction of a 
tide walk from Lower King St lo 
Route 5A and along Route 3A to the 
Station Ihe second granl request is 
lor sidewalk on Forest \vcnue 
appioMiiiatcly from Sunt) Drive to 
the Lower King Steel North Main 
Slreel mterseclion and for Sidewalk 
access over the new Rock] Lane 
Bridge from North Mam Street into 

Ihe Rock) Lane development We 
have a meeting wilh the POD grant 
lolks al the end ol ihis nionlh. so we 
.ire slit) in contention lor one or both 
ol uu grain applications Keep your 
lingers cms sed. 

So .is vou cjn see. we are quite busy 
with the Greenbush project and a 
number of related projects We will 
continue lo provide yen with periodic 
updates on an) md .ill ol these Please 
sla> luncd 

Inn' Grvbn V*' kUAssisuiru to 
Town jkfanngei Gtethbush 
Attain Email 
■ tboffiiinQt imwifi ohwaerjirg 
Mmk Bnmnat, V* i Axnxuou i< 
the Town Managft U>r Cnenhuih 

Enfineerink' Email. 

cxbtnxineerinx <£ tnwnpfi nhasxeu 
tg 

Phim; 78t'3RS 3m 



TdM Hi -.shaw 



HEALTH NOTES 



How flu spreads around the world 



By Steve Bo bo 

SPtCISl 10 IHF WARINFP 

As federal, stale and private organiza- 
tions sludv how disease spreads around 
the world, theie's a growing appreciation 
ol the role which our complex trans- 
I inflation inlrastnicture play s in the prop- 
agation of illnesses such as llu Here are 
some ol the transportation and commu- 
nication issues lo he considered when 
planing lor a possible pandemic 

Conventional epidemic models 
assume a fined population (a my and its 
environs I without considering trans- 
portation So they work well lor. per 
haps, a walled city, but nol for a city like 
Hong Kong or New York. Ihe key to 
modem disease migration is ihe trans- 
portation system which acts as both a 
vector and as an incubator, moving large 
numbers of people while holding them 
in close proximity for several hours or 
days. The 'Spanish Flu" event of I U I8 
was converted from a serious epidemic 
Outbreak into a global pandemic largely 
by the transportation system The paitx 
ular ch ar a c te ris tics of that influenza 
stiain made il well suited lo such a con- 
version Ihe disease could spread in 
aerovik microscopic airborne particles i 



Cohasset Political Forum to sponsor 
health care discussion A discussion 
of health care issues (including access, 
delivery and alTordabilityt. w ill be held 
by Ihe Cohassel Political l-orum 
Saturday morning. Jan. 7. at the Paul 
Pratt Memorial Library. 

A presentation w ill he made by Phil 
lulmundson. Hingham Selectman and 
health care advocate, who is presently 
chairman of ACT (Affordable Care 
Today) and Mass. ACT. A roundtablc 
discussion w ill follow 

This is an ideal opportunity to have 
yOUf questions answered and to discuss 
serious mailers wilh interesting people 
Admission is free For more informa- 



as can most flu variants, but it was espe- 
cially fast moving once introduced into a 
host human In many cases, by Ihe time 
diagnos.s was established il was loo laic 
for ihe victim, and even when the 
palhogen was known, recovery was lai 
from certain 

Ihe first cases showed up at eastern 
ports as soldiers returned from Europe 
by a ship which acted as bolh vector and 
incuhalor; individuals infecung many 
while holding them in close proximity 
all at once Then, as the sev enty of the 
disease was becoming known, it was 
being spread westward via the rail sys- 
tem 

Today s transportation system presents 
a much more complex problem lo ihe 
epidemiologist 'Ihe transportation sys- 
tem is global in scope, providing access 
lothe most remote comer of the world in 
a mallei ol days People and freighl toft 
el far and wide on a regular basis, using 
a combination of aviation-based lung 
haul and sin irtet trip legs based on nn Hi » 
vehicles ;ind rail, 'fhc disease will pn ipa 
gate bv dispersion ol hundreds of hosts 
following various, complex routings to 
many disinbuled destinations and then 
disperse again from those destinations 
nding with hundreds of different hosts 



III I 

Cgll II 



a-c in p" 1 " 1 
s\RS teas 

t Tuna 

widespread until 
m laruei popiila 

.a-es were deled 



thus, ihe complex dynamics ol nans 

puliation are added In lite alicady -uh 

stanual complexities < .i diseasi propaga 
tion in relatively fixed populations 
ihe SARS infection 
In early stages, in hall 
icstiicted to a limited 
Ihe spread was nol 
cases started to arrive 
lion centers. Ihe lirsl 
cd in Hong Kong in February 2003. and 
by March, significant numbers were 
appearing in many pan- ol S 
Asia several cities m \oiih \nicn..i 
including Toronto, and in F.Uropc 
Mainly, hosts traveling mi an line* tpreod 
tin disease lointeniaUon.il locations, ,u»l 
many cases appearing in the I S wcic the 
result of secondary trip- from I " into 
Some difficulties with s \KS .vcic- n 
rapid, global reach, and maint.unmc an 
effective quarantine Because ol S \ks 
most studies have focused on an travel 
with levs emphasis on automobiles m 
buses, or in Europe, trains I he sc rnode> 
can can) a host hundred- of miles m 
hour. 

Airlines use a system called "huh .md 
spoke" lo optimize use ol their ami alt 
An individual may travel from Ml nuU) 
mg tow n to a large metropolitan center, 



change planes and travel to mother 
lai .'c center, change again, and Basel 10 
a fined destination spreading disease as 
In infects passengers on eac h leg ol the 
nip liny m turn will disperse from the 
hub points lo many mlici locales 

lioiiic.illy the elicit ol airport security i* 

io isolate ihe Era veins on the huh lentn- 

nals. s. i lhal tin least threatened aica may 
be the huh city it-ell Puis, ihe huh ami 
spoke system functions as an effective 

dispeisal iiKch.inisin loi (fiscal lor 
msi.iiKc .in Ebola v, maul may nn ubalc 

i.i-i enough to make a host infected dm 
ing in niiii.il llighl leg contagious during 
a subsequent flight leg \ Might slew aid 

might he « candidate for this type ol sec 
nndarj rnlccuun \ test virulent intec- 
iion mieht not manage to re intci dur- 
ing ,i ungk ct.iv bm ma) disperse hose 



The more things change the more they 
remain Ihe same, us we shall see in 2006 

January - The National Security Agent') 
places a Wiretap nn the telephone ol Vice 
President Cheney to find oul when- he goes 
when he hide- oul This proves no one is 
above Ihe law says President BUSfl Paris 
Hilton gels engaged 

February Mill Romncy tells a 
Repuhlnan rally in South Carolina ihal 
being governor of Massachusetts is like 
being director of a zoo that's run hy the 
inmates, denies he is running fcfl president 

Pans Hilton breaks her engagement 

March Hie l-HI follows Hps to Dublin. 
London. Roiric and Afghanistan in -earth "I 

Whney Bulger, finally arrests him in the 
booth nest W the kitchen in \nihriin • 
Reslauranl in Smith Boston Nohmlv 
thought nl looking lor me here." he says 
Paris Hilton l"M-s Tinker Bell her 
Chihuahua 
April Rc earchend) cover thfflt cigansQi 

smoke is a cure l"r Ihe dreaded Avian llu 
Philip Morn- retools and revises us publici- 
ty polk) in the face Ol lli new role as the 
good guys Paris Hilion linds linker Bel! 

May t iiurcssinan Bill IXIahuni strikes 
a deal v< lib l idel Caslro to iniporl ( uban 
rum ,n i dtscnurii "My cHnutjuenu are tned 
of using Puert- Ruan and l.mi.iiian rVDI in 
then f uba Libras," say« DebthunU Pans 
Hilton eels engaged. 

June Bruins and Celtic- win It key anvl 
basketball championships and nubud) 
notices "t was wondering wfj) ill (I ise 
lights were on at the Garden during k w, li- 
ter." says a neighbor from Ihe Sorth l.nd 
Pans Hilton breaks her uDgagt men! 

July lom Reilly is Forced In resign as 
eanihdalc lor gnvemor when n is rev aled 

thai his running mate is an undocunicnUnJ 

nnmigtanl who attended I Mas- Ainhersi at 
an instate tuition rale Pan- Hilton leuds 
with Nicole 

Vugust Red So\ with no play v r I i' 
Ironi the World Series champions of 2**H 
lull lo make the playoffs, lire Manager Ten; 
l-rancona Globe tpoxtswriter iJ.m 
Sh.iughnessy s latest hook. Ihe Curse ill 
Then l-.psietn." hits No I on most best seller 
lists Paris Hillnn and Nicole make up 

September Massachusetts Supreme 
Court finds an obscure phrase in the Slat* 
Constitution thai outlaws marriage between 
0 in. hi and a vviunan "Just think our found- 
ing lathers were against this all .dung and 
we didn't know it," saysChiel Justice 
Margarcl Marshall Paris Hilton gels 
engaged 

October Mm Romne) tell* a Republicai 

rally in Kansas that he was always in lavor 
ol intelligent design but those gush darn 

evolutionists in Massachusetts wouldn't let 

him. denies he is running lor president Pans 
Hilton breaks her engagement 

November Osama bin Laden is captured 
alter an PBJ wnei.ip intercepts a phon> tan- 
versatinn between him and his lawyer 
Ramsey Clark \CH calls n a deal tmltt- 
tion ol confidentiality between lawyer and 
client Paris HUtun dpeuTl gei engaged 

December \theisi lather linds he can 
see an ornament OH a Christmas Iree in his 
neighbor's house by standing on a step [ad 
der and peering through a window "My 
child was lraunuili/cd h\ (he sight." he tells 
Ihe ACLl Nothing newsworthy happens to 
Pan- Hilton 



who will hec 
tew slays \ 
might acciiinplish -i 
Predk un g ihi -p' 
take these pk 



lUagjuUS vviihin a 
Spanish l lu look-alike 
h a dispei sii m 
id I diMSSD uiusl 

ne- inio account 



fortunately u dedk'aled lew who undei 
stand ihe interacoun "i iIk-v factors are 
alicady planiiing I or ihe lust -ign of such 
an epidemic 

Sftrnr /*'/si a lung hms mntbtf 
tin Cohaarr Burnt nfHurfrt 



DEMOCRATIC TOWN COMMITTEE 



oultown 



lion, call Agnes Mct'ann, chaimuui. 
781-383-0222 or visit www cohassti- 
de ms.org. 

Democrats to hold caucus M>. 4 
Kegisiered Democrats in C o h assel will 
he holding a caucus al Cohassel Town 
Hall. 4 1 Highland Ave . Salurdiiy.l eh I. 
al 9 a.m. to elect IWO delegates and two 
alternates to the 2006 Massachusetts 
Democrauc Convention Delegates will 
he divided equally between men and 
women. 

The convention will he held l-nday. 
June 2. and Saturday, June 3, al Ihe IX'l 
Center in Worcester and IX-nnxrats 
from across the slate will gather to 
endorse candidates for the office of audi 



tor, treasurer, anomey general. SCcreUH) 
of the commonwealth. It govemoi gOT 
emor and U S senator. The names ol 
Ihose candidates who receive IS peicenl 
of the state convention vole will be 
placed on the Sept 19, 2006. 
Democratic Primar) baler 

Ihe caucus is open lo all legisieied 
Democrats in Cohaesel ( andidaie- for 
delegate .ind alternate must Consent lo 
noininalion in writing ami musi be pie 
sent at the laucus All candiikiles may 
make I two - minute statement and may 
distribute materials on their Mull Ml 
ballots will he wntlen and secret Those 
not elected as delegate and/or afSJUUti. 
who meet Ihe quahficatkxis, may apply 



to he aikl-on delegates m ihe toUowing 
categories ycaoh.minoTU) aid disabled 
DiMnmmafron on Ihe basis nl race ten, 
age. color, creed, nalion.il ongin. reli- 
gion, ethnu identity', sexual orienCition 
oi economic status m the conduct oi the 
caucus is sukiIv proinhiled Challenges 
lo Ihe delegate scteiiion process can fx- 
filed with ihe Massachusero I temoaatk 

Party, St, Roland Stiecl. Suite 203. 

Bi isi, in, 02129 no laaa trao IOdaya tflts 
the caucus date 

Pot more inlormalion. call ihe 
Demooatk state Commtee at hr 
77(v267h, call -\giK-s McCann chau 
man, 78l-38.V0222a viskwsvwflaW 
scldenisorg 



Election season 
soon to be on TV 

As election StfaiOn begins with nomination 
papeis av .nl.ible -t.iv limed lo Out lown hoal 
ed by Pal Mailm and Mark Del ii.icomn wruifi 

will teaiure anrlidates running rot the variou) 
positions 

\dding evviic 
nient this season 
will hi- open -cats 
on the school 

committee and 
board ol selectmen -i- Kk k Flynn and Michael 
Sullivan have announced Ihey will not seek 
reelection 

Otbei boards with positions up fw election 

include the planning board iecrcalu>n eommis 
sion, library trustees assessors, hoard Of 
nealih housing authority, sewei commission 
and walei commission 

Out Town's regular lime slots are Mondays at 
Ip.m Tuesdays at d 31 lp m and Thursday at 
8:30p.m. 

Slay tuned IO Out lown on COmeast channel 
lii and stay informed Cohassel. 

Look lor ihe details ol all other future shows 
in the Cohassel Manuel 

Viewers can email Our Town at 
( htttott in" theilu k studio com 



Page 10 COHASSET MARINER Jrnuar) 6, 2006 



Cohasset seniors are 'cooked' when it comes to affordable units 



FROM SENIORS. PAGE 1 
vide much needed affordable 
senior housing for Cohassel res- 
idents, the restrictions ol Ihe 
SMROD bylaw vvill mosi likely 
prevent Cohassel residents from 
living in an\ affordable units i>' 
be built. 

To quality for affordable 
housing, the slate has set certain 
regulations. There BR asset and 
Income guidelines lo be met. 
and while some Cohassel 
seniors might pass the income 
test, with Ihe wax real estate 
sells in Cohasset. Engler said it 
is virtually impossible for a 
senior to sell his of her home 
and not come away with more 
money than is allowed 10 he 
able to rent or purchase an 
attordable unit. "There never 
used to be an asset test, only 
income.'' he said, but the regu- 
lations tor affordable housing 
are .onstantly changing. 

Seniors who wish to live in 
affordable ownership housing 
must not have more than 
S2(K).IXX) in equity, which with 
the sale ol a home in Cohasset 
is nearly impossible. In add! 
tion. they nuisl not have WW 
than $50,000 in olhei assets. 
Lngler said thea-fore. to pur- 
chase an affordable unit "you 
need H sell and have nothing." 

In addition unless everyone 
in the household is i<2 years oj 
more, they may not have owned 
a home within the past three 
years in order to qualih 10 pur 



Seniors who wish 
to live in affordable 
ownership housing 
must not have 
more than 
$200,000 in 
equity. 



chase an affordable unit, in 

Other words, to qualify to live in 

the t ook Estate's affordable 

units. "You cannot have owned 
a house in Cohasset." he said. 

Rental rules 

Affordable rental housing 
guidelines are |iist as difficult to 
meet. The state says house- 
holds in the 60 to 80 percent 
median Income range (roughly 
$40,000 |o $50,000 per year) 
may only have $50,000 in 
assets in order to qualify, which 
is even more restrictive. 

Engler guessed the people 
who will move to the Cook 
Estate "will be the parents of 
those w ho h\ e here." adding the 
typical candidate will be some- 
one who has beet) able lo sell 
their home in Florida and have 
less than $200,000 in assets and 
is therefore able to come back 
10 Cohasset and quality for Ihe 



affordable units. While he said 
the units will be filled, they will 
not be occupied by Cohasset 
seniors, and the town should 
consider whether it agrees with 
the idea that "people who have 
roots in the community in 
which they grew up should 
have the opportunity Id stay." 

In addition to the project's not 
being able lo provide what the 
town had wanted. Engler said as 
the town drafts its third Request 
for Proposals, which indicates 
what the town would like to see 
built on the land, he would sug- 
gest it not restrict the develop- 
ment and require rental units, 
even though many in town have 
said there is a need for senior 
rental housing. In his experi- 
ence, rental housing and mar- 
ket-rate housing do not mix in 
the same development. "But 
that's just my opinion, that's not 
to say someone else won't come 
in and say. 'I can make it 
work ." he said. 

Engler said Ihe market will 
direct developers in their pro- 
posals and the town will have a 
decision to make once bids are 
received. However. "My back- 
ground says it's very difficult." 
10 make senior rental housing 
work in a development which 
also inc ludes market-rate units. 

Englei said many Other tow ns 
have a high resale value for 
homes and run into ihe same 
problems as Cohasset. He said 
thai leaves communities with 




STAfr PHOTOS 'ROBIN CHAN 



Homing consultant Kolxrt lingler talks to seniois about their housing options during Tuesday 's 
(brum at the Paul Pratt Memorial l.ilmiir 



Ihe questions of who do you 
want to help, and what do you 
want lo "count." Cohassel is 
trying lo meet a It) percent 
affordable housing threshold set 
by ihe state. "Other towns say. 
w .'re going to help Ihe people 
in town'." he said, adding thai is 
a decision Cohassel musi make 
Selectman Rob Spoflord said 



at this point, the town has voted 
on the project and it has said it 
will be regulated by the 
SMROD bylaw. He said there- 
fore, to change the project 
would require another Town 
Meeting vote, and wiih the time 
constraints the board is current- 
ly working with, there is no 
time lo go backwards. 



The board of selectmen held a 
public hearing on the Cook 

Estate Thursday after the 

Manner went lo press lo gain 
feedback from residents for Ihe 
RFP. The board will discuss ihe 
Coot Estate again al ils 
Tuesday. Jan. 10 meeting. The 
new RFP lor the project will be 
sent out hy Friday. Jan. 13. 




/ 



Susan Kent lots down notes during the torum held to discuss the 
Cook Estate and af/ordable hoUSUtg /or seniors 



Inrmer selectman Ronnie McMon is. right, a VOCal advocate for avoidable housing /or seniors, raises her hand to oiler comments 
during the fonim she helped organize on Tuesday 



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5 



COMMUNITY 
NtWSI'AI'lR 

; COMPANY 




January 6. 2006 COHASSET 



Page 1 1 



Community comes together 
to help the Doonan family 



Lost house in 
New Year's Day fire 

By Mary Ford 

MFORC*CNC COM 

A Cohasset family is out of a 
home, but not out of luck. 

The Doonans of 730 Jerusalem 
Road are surrounded by friends 
and a town that cares. 

No sooner had the last embers 
of a blaze the rendered their 
house uninhabitable Sunday 
evening been put out then a web 
site was launched seeking cash 
and non-monetary donations to 
help the family. 

•They are a well loved family 
whose friendships and contacts 
spread far and wide." the web 
site, www.cohassetcares.com 
slates. "Already there has been a 
tremendous outpouring of gen- 
erosity and support for them. 

Typical of our great town, 
many friends and strangers have 
contacted us wondering how 
they can help." 

Rob Doonan was home when a 
fire started in the dryer in the 
lower level of the split-level 
home. 

According the to lire depart- 
ment. Mr. Doonan burned his 
hands pulling clothes from the 
dryer. He refused medical treat- 
ment at the scene. Mr. Doonan 
Was the only person injured; the 
family 's dog Led perished in the 

Bra, 



"Typical of our 
great town, many 



strangers have 
contacted us 
wondering how 
they can help." 

— www.cohassetcares.com 



Fire Chief Roger Lincoln said 
the homeowner went to a neigh- 
bor's house to report the fire: the 
rest of the family was at a hock- 
ey game. 

The call came into dispatch at 
5:14 p.m., Sunday. Lincoln said 
firefighters from Cohasset and 
Hull who were first on the scene 
brought the fire under control 
quickly. 

"It was knocked down in about 
half an hour." he said. "But we 
were there quite a while over- 
hauling and checking for exten- 
sion and didn't leave until 1 1 :30 
p.m." 

Lincoln explained that sheet 
rock has to be pulled down to 
check into the partitions to make 
sure that all fire is extinguished. 

He confirmed the fire was 
caused by lint in the dryer that 
was on the lower level in laundry 
room in the finished basement 
area. The fire caused damage to 



the laundry room, boiler room, 
and finished room; smoke and 
heat damage worked its way into 
partitions of the first floor. The 
fire was under control before it 
spread to the upper level, he said. 

Lincoln said it is his policy not 
to provide damage estimates, 
leaving that up to insurance 
adjusters. 

Twelve Cohasset firefighters, 
including on-duty, off-duty and 
call firefighters, responded to the 
scene, along with six firefighters 
from Hull and three from 
Scituate. A Hingham engine cov- 
ered Cohasset fire headquarters. 

"The firefighters did their usual 
good work in bringing the fire 
under control so quickly," he 
said. 

According to the cohassetcafBt 
web site, the Doonans are living 
in a rental house in Hull that 
belongs to their neighbors and is 
fully equipped and furnished. "A 
couple of Cohasset houses are 
for rent and they will he Itxiking 
into those over the next few 
weeks," the web site slates. 

"This is a start and any and all 
ideas are welcome on how to 
make this as easy as possible for 
the Doonans...," the web site 
says. "The Doonans have been 
truly overwhelmed b\ all the 
support they have received. 
Thank you in advance for your 
concern." 

For information alum' how to 
help, visit: wHM.coluiswnares. 
am 



Pastor returning to his roots 



FROM PASTOR, PACE 1 

In fact when Culler arrived, 
there we,, only 10 children in 
the entire church and the church 
school had closed. Today we 
have the most children as a per- 
centage of the congregation than 
any other church in the diocese." 
he says with pride. 

However, he admits when lhe\ 
. f 'rsl arrived to having a little 
trouble making the transition 
from the inner city to quiet 
Cohasset. 

"I remember one night wanti- 
ng to go down the steps by the 
Independence Building (now 
Wild Plums) but there were no 
lights. ' he recalls. "Even though 
I knew it was safe. I couldn't 
force myself to go down - it 
took a while to change my 
habits" 

Culler. who made the 
announcement that he is leaving 
at the Nov. s> church sen ice and 
later in a letter to parishioners, 
starts at St. Paul's Church in 
Chestnut Hill, a section of 
Philadelphia, in early February. 

"'It was very difficult." he 
recalls about the decision to 
leave Cohasset. This is a won- 
derful community and parish. I 
am not leaving without a lot of 
consideration and thought." 

He understands well that serv- 
ing as pastor is all about honor- 



ing relationships and there will 
be ample opportunities for 
parishioners and the community 
to say goodbye. At I p.m. today 
(Friday) an event is planned at 
the Council on Elder Affairs to 
honor Cutler; there will also be a 
tea from 2-5 p.m. in the Bartow 
Room at St Stephen's Saturday 
afternoon where people can 
share stories and remembrances. 
And from 7-9 p.m.. Jan. 14. St. 
Stephen's will host a reception 
at Walton Rodgers Hall thai will 
include a slide show of the 
church over the years. 

The assistant rector at St. 
Stephen's, the Rev. Beth 
Wheadey- Dyson, will serve as 
interim priest, while the search 
for a new rector gets under way 
A search committee has been 
formed as well as a group that is 
creating a profile of St. 
Stephen's and the community 
that can be used in the search 
process Cutler estimates it will 
be about 18 months before the 
parish is ready lo invite a new 
pastor to come and take charge 
of the ministry. 

Cutler is proud of much that 
St Stephen's has accomplished 
over the past 20 years hut at the 
top of the list is how the church 
has used its resources to heller 
die lives of others From provid- 
ing a $30,000 grant to help ihe 
Mary Martha Learning Center in 



Hingham, a residential educa- 
tional program for homeless 
families, primarily women with 
young children, gel started years 
ago — to its more recent efforts 
with Caribbean U- Turn, an orga- 
nization dedicated lo turning 
around the lives of al-risk youth 
of Caribbean descent — the 
church is involved well beyond 
the borders of Cohasset 

In fact, through the church's 
involvement with Caribbean-l 1 - 
Tum. St. Stephen's youth 
worked to raise money to pur- 
chase a system thai would treat 
lO.(XX) gallons of waler per day. 
enough to provide an entire 
community in Haiti With a reli- 
able source of pure drinking 
water 

Cutler has found Cohasset to 
be a nurturing place lo raise a 
family "'It was everything we 
looked F01 "hen we left 
Philadelphia." he says. "I want 
10 thank everyone in the parish 
who helped me grow and thank 
the people of Cohasset." 

Cutler say s he hopes al the end 
of 10-12 years at his new 
church, he'll be able lo be as 
proud of Si Paul's as he is oi Si 
Stephen's 

"It's going to be nice just 
being home." he says. "It seems 
like that's a nice place to end 
up." 




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Page 1 2 COMASSET MARINER January 6. 2006 



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January 6, 2006 



13 



Cohasset Mariner 

Sports 



Girls soccer All-Scholastics 

Cohassct's Torey Han has been named an Honorable 
Mention to the Mariner's All-Scholastic girls soccer team. 
To see the team, log on to the Cohasset Mariner web site at 
www.townonline.com/cohasset. 



Calendar 

( hi the Smi th Shore 

See paye 22 




Cohassets Ryan McClellan (112 pounds) Is In good position during this flrst-day match at 
ished fourth In his weight class for the competition. 



STAFF PHOTO ROBIN CH 
last week's Marshfleld Tournament. McClellan firv 




4> 



■' "-ft 



Steve Murphy looks to outlast his 



STAFF PHOTO 'MARK GARDNER 
King Khinp opponent aunng a matcn 



By Mark Goodman 

S>O0O0VAM»CNC COM 

The Cohasset Hull wrestling 
team probably didn't finish 
where they would have liked 
in last week's Marshfield lour 
nament 1 17th out ol 2N teams i. 
but saw lour standout individ- 
ual performances. 

Leading the way was senior 
CO-captalll Shane Dorian at 
145 pounds. The defending 
Division state champion 
looked impressive in winning 
lour matches, all via pin. to 
advance to the finals ol his 
weight class against Plymouth 
South s Vinnie Renaut. 

Renaut. who finished thud in 
All-States last season, pinned 
Dorian in the second round. 
Plymouth South won the team 
competition, and Renaut was 



Girls hoops 
on the rise 



By Mark Goodman 

Talk about defending ) 
hi >mccourt. 

The CHS girls basketball team 
did iust that last week, defeating 
Sacred Heart f39-3Sl and Hull 
i<X-2Xi to win the Cohasset 
Holiday, Basketball Classu 

After watching his younu i.. u; 
struggle during the prefcsui m <nd 
start to the regular scasot 
Coach John l-cvangie is heginnini 
la like w hat he is seeing 

"Week alter week, we keep > ■> 
improving, " he said Wedne la) 

•V the beginning of the <u «l 



• K.ir lunV 'V £ 
ac , e been 
Out stani 
( ii'»ssman 



.i n> mm 

\jfWM ft* 
s.i> lie gul jj 

entire -tanm 



itx vnun£ 



Dorian leads wrestlers 
in Marshfield tourney 



named Outstanding Wrestler 
lor IhB tournament 

At 112. junior Ryan 
McClellan took fourth place in 
a performance thai head coach 
Turin Sweeney called "proba- 
bly the biggest surprise in the 
whole tournament " Coming 
into the competition unseeded 
Hhere where eight seeds out ol 
the 2X wrestlers in the weight 

class i. McClellan knocked oil 

two of the top six seeds, 
including a grapplei from 
Mansfield who had beaten him 
earlier in the season 

In ihe semifinals. McClellan 
hung lough into the thud peri 
od with Sharon's Ben Carver, 
who wound up winning the 
tourney at 112 

Sweeney came away parttcu- 
Sff TOURNEY. PAGE 14 




(23). shown here in action against Holbrook. ha* 
presence on the boards during the Skippers 12 atari 



Kate 

Carpenter - 
shown here 
on the beam 
on Dec. 22 
In a meet 
against 
Pembroke - 
and her 
Cohasset/N 
orwell gym- 
nastics 
teammates 
are back In 
action 
tonight at 
the Mass. 
Gymnastics 
Cente; in 
Hlngham In a 
tri-meet wrth 
Notre Dame 
and Case. 




The best game ever? 



MUSINGS OF A 
BLEACHER BUM 

\1\hkOihai\s 



STAFT PHOTO 'ROBIN CHAN 



Granted, my -ports memory 
vault dcon't truly begin until 
around 1990, but,.. 

Texas-USC was the greatest 

game I've ever watched In am 

sport, at any level championship 
or no championship at stake. 

It wasn't shaping up 10 he so 
through the first quarter With 
both teams not having played in 
the last six months fot so it 
seemed, anyway i. there was more 
than a little nisi on both sides II 
this game was played on Dec 1°. 
ihe final score max have been 
52. 

And how ah. in some ol the 
coaching decision- in that first 
quarter? Texas hat lourlh and- 
one. and they hand of) 10 a run- 
ning back? UsC. in the same situ- 
ation on Us next drive, run a quar- 
terback sneak for Malt U-inan ' 
Interesting. Reggie Bush and 
Vince Young finished 1-2 in 
Heisman voting lor a reason. Give 
ntnf the- hall in any and all lourlh 
and -short situations. 

l or Pete CbMD. let's jusl say 
this game w asn't exactly his shin 
fang moment. I agree with the 
lourlh down call with two min- 
utes left II you re csscnUally one- 
play away Ironi winning a chain 



Texas-USC was the 
greatest game I've 
ever watched. In 
any sport, at any 
level, championship 
or no championship 
at stake. 



pionship. you go fix it Ever) 
tunc Ol COUTKi it the Heismaii 
winner is on you Dram, you may 
want to give htm the ball in that 
situation or at least have him 00 
tlx' field 

ll dOCHl t end |kerS W hv did II 
take 58 minutes lor I SC to start 

blitzing Vine* Young ' And when 

they did il on the firsl two plays ol 
Texas' final drive, which led to j 
thiid-and 12 lot tlx Longhoms. 
why did the) inexplicably stop ' 

riien there was (fat tinx'oul on 
that final two-point conversion 

We won t go there 

We also won t lump on the 
"Bush didn't show up handwag 
on. I'll take ISO rushing and 
receiving yards aganisi a dctciisc 
that keying on him tlx whole 
game, anvtinx - And that 2 s yard 
touchdown run in the lourth qua 
terwaslhc most breathtaking play 

ot the game Only tin- speed ol 
light itscit would have caught 
Bush on that play Simply 



clcc'tnivuitf 
\s fin Mr 

WcdnesJ.iv ni^l 
thai ever made 



Hcdni Mamne) Hm w IM U4 
drive, ,uid Dm) last u.huVwri rut 
.in a (iiunlt <■ i 1 fi v hi ,s i- 
added in tlx lisi 

And did vim « tllh ICjt 

atlei sconru thai n i ' i >-m 

didn't, because thwn inj 

He simplv ran met to 'h. I.vis 
cheering "OCtSuc Id iheni <■ i • 
the gliiy ot Litruitaj th&) « m 
p'ssibly 16 tecondi « m in 
national crauiiraomtup and IQCii 
gtt back out dam : • v • 

point conversion. I 1 . mtalerr 
hKahnll world where players, in 
tlx - n e e d to dance <" diowNJUl 
altei every first down oj ftsfify 
tackle dial may QVYC 'xi, 
Yiauig - sn'wnmg moment 

An otlenng ot rajas random 
thoughts iiom the ganvi 

Kudos to Dan I outs inrho ifc i 
great job of both play bj plaj and 
coin conimidcatj Ketib lactam 

hasn't iust lost his l.isiKill Ik 
lost his curve ami . halttjfillp 
Whoa Nellie, did ix slink 

Perhaps ihe he*J ihnu I vc 

heard Said iboU Young m the last 

two days .-.mx' rhumb) ntunnoi 
on lVnnis and ' .illalian. wiicn a 
cafiej compared nun tb a rich 
man i Randall t unrungharn " 

SEE BLEACHCR Bl .'M PAGf I J 



I 



January b, 2006 



CHS WINTER SPORTS SCHEDULE 



CHS winter sports 
schedule 

BOYS VAR. BASKETBALL 
Time 

4:30 p.m. 
5:30 p.m. 

3 p.m. 



Dale Opponent 
Jan. 

"at Abington 
Nantucket 
•Carver 
•Harwich 
•at Hull 
■Norwell 
,ii Nantucket 
•Mashpee 
at Avon 

Abington 



6 

9 
10 
13 
17 
20 

24 

">7 



Keb. 

7 
10 
13 
14 



*at Carver 
'at Harwich 
•Hull 

Vvori 

'.it Norwell 
_cague event 
All game*, at 6:30 p.m. unless oth- 
erwise ruHcd. 

BOYS JV BASKETBALL 
l>ute OpiiotH'nl lime 
Jan. 

6 'at Abington 
10 "Carver 



13 'Harwich 4 p.m. 

17 'atHull 

20 •Norwell 

24 'Mashpee 

27 at Avon 

31 "Abington 

Keb. 

3 "at Carver 
7 "at Harw ich 
10 "Hull 

1 3 Avon 

14 *al Norwell 
•League event 

All games at 5 p.m. unless Other- 
wise noted. 

GIRLS VAR. BASKETBALL 
I); ill Opponent Time 
Jan. 

1(1 
13 
17 

20 
22 

24 
26 



"at Carver 
•at Harwich 
•Hull 

•at Norwell 

ai Nantucket 1:15 p.m. 
•at Mashpee High Softool 
Avon 
31 "at Abington 
Keb. 

3 "Carver 

6 HctXDok Jr/Sr. 

7 'Harwich 



10 "at Hull 

1 3 at Avon 

14 "Norwell 
"League event 

All games at 6:30 p.m. unless oth- 
erwise noted. 

GIRLS JV BASKETBALL 
Dale Opponent Time 
Jan. 

10 'at Carver 

13 "at Harwich 

17 "Hull 

20 "at Norwell 

24 "at Mashpee 

26 Avon 

31 "at Abington 

Feb. 

3 "Carver 

6 Holbrook Jr/Sr. 

7 "Harwich 
10 "at Hull 

13 at Avon 

14 "Norwell 
"League event 

All games at 5 p.m. unless other- 
wise noted. 

BOYS VAR. ICE HOCKEY 
Dale Opponent Time 
Jan. 

8 "at Mashpee 6 p.m. 



Girls hoops on the rise 



FROM HOOPS. PAGE 13 
deleiise and rebounding. 

K.ilie James has also been play - 
me well oil the bench. 

She always gives us a lilt; it's 
like having a sixth starter.' 
I a: single said. 

\lter the win over Hull. 
' ii iSMMI) and Fiibhoite were 
named to the all-toumamcnt 
team Flibbotte. who scored a 
.'.line-high 15 points against the 
Pirates. « on the Tim Owens tour- 
nament MVP award, named after 
the lormer CHS assistant boys 
basketball coach who passed 
■way in 2(XU. 

"Uabby had an outstanding 
game that night, probably her best 
bf the year." said Levangie. "She 
was great offensively: she han- 
dled the ball really w ell." 

The coach also praised the 
efforts from reserves Carly 
Salerno. Kayla Farren and Haley 
Harac/. 



As the scores ol those two tour- 
nament games would indicate. 
Cohasset has been playing some 
good defense lately. Levangie has 
begun to implement a man-to- 
man defensive scheme, saying his 
team has the necessary attributes 
to play that style ol basketball. 

"They're quick and the play 
very hard." said the veteran 
coach. "Getting them to under- 
stand the defense is taking time, 
but they're beginning to pick it 

The Skippers were 3-2 heading 
into last night's key South Shore 
League game with Abington. 
Next week. Cohasset laces twit 
men challenging league games, 
both on the road: Tuesday at 
Carver and Friday at Harwich. 

"We're going into a stretch of 
several tough ones in a row." 
Levangie said. "If we can steal 
one or two of these games, that 
w ould be great lor us." 




STAFF PHOTO/MARK GARDNER 

Samantha Lehr (left) and Haley Haraci battle for a rebound during the 
season opener against Holbrook. Cohasset s next game Is Tuesday 
night in Carver. 



11 "Hull 5:40 p.m. Marshfield High School 

14 *al Abington 5:20 p.m. Norwell High School 
18 "at Norwell 7:40 pan. Rockland High School 

21 at Pembroke 6:50 p.m. Scituate High 10:30 a.m. 

25 "at Carver 5:40 p.m. 1 8 at Carver 7 p.m. 

27 "Harwich 8 p.m. 21 Quad at Wayland vs. 

Feb. Whitman-Hanson, Duri'ee 

I "Mashpee 5:40 p.m. Durfee High School 

4 "at Hull 3:20 p.m. Wayland High School 

8 "Abington 6:50 p.m. at Whitman-Hanson 2 p.m. 

II "Norwell 8 p.m. 27 Quad vs. Rockland. Marsh, 

15 at S.S. Reg. V-T 7:40 p.m. N. Quincy 

18 Pembroke 6:50 p.m. Marshfield High School 

6: 30 p.m. Middleboro High School 

No. Quincy High School 
Rockland High 4 p.m. 

Feb. 

1 al Holbrook Jr7Sr.4:30 p.m. 
4 Nauset Regional 10 a.m. 
GIRLS VAR. GYMNASTICS 
(Cooperative team with 
Norwell) 
Dale Opponent Tune 
Jan. 

6 "at Noire Dame-Hing.7 p.m. 
9 "at Bndge-Rayn 7 p.m. 
14 Hanover 1:30 p.m. 

17 Plymouth South 7 p.m. 
21 Tri Meet at Barnstable 
w/Atlfcboro 



22 at Westwood 
•League event 
BOYS VAR WRESTLING 
(Cooperative team with Hull) 
Date Opponent Tune 
Jan. 

7 North Quincy Tournament 
at N. Quincy 10 a.m. 

1 1 at Norwell 7 p.m. 

14 Cohasset Tournament 
Cohasset High School 
Duxbury High School 
Hamilton- Wenham Reg. 
Hanover High School 
Hingham High School 
Holbrook hJSr. High 
Lynnfield High School 



Attleboro High School [ 
at Barnstable I p.m. 

24 "at Marshfield 7 p.m. 

30 "Somerset 7 p.m. 
Feb. 

2 at Carver 7:30 p.m. 

5 Senior Showcase at 

Attleboro 5:30 p.m. 

1 1 Cranberry Conf. West 

Division lnd. Meet 

at Somerset lOa.rrl. 
"League event 

BOYS/GIRLS VAR. SWIM- 
MING 
(Cooperative team with ] 
Scituate) 
Date Opponent Time 
Jan. 

10 at Middleboro 3:30 p.m. 
17 at Randolph 3:30 p.m. 
24 ai Duxbury 3:30 p.m. 

31 al Hanover 3:30 p.m. 
Feb. 

7 at Pembroke 3:30 p.rri. 

9 Patriot League Diving Ml.' 
Away TBA 

10 Patriot League Diving Ml.' 
Away TBA 









Jake Watts hangs on desperately during his second round match with Durfee's John 



STAFF PHOTO/MARK GARDNER 



Dorian leads wrestlers in Marshfield tourney 



FROM TOURNEY. PAGE 13 

larly impressed with the per- 
formance of senior co-captain 
Dave McKenna. who Finished 
sixth al 152. Sweeney called 
that weight class the toughest 
of the tournament, with six 
athletes who placed in the 
stale last season. Last year's 
Marshfield champion did not 
even finish in the lop six this 
year. 



"In a weight class like that, 
you make one mistake and 
you're done." Sweeney said. 
"I thought Dave wrestled 
well, but of course he wanted 
to win it. Four of those kids 
will be in this weekend's 
North Quincy tournament (in 
which Cohasset is participat- 
ing), so I know he'll be look- 
ing to thai as an opportunilv 
to bounce back 



Rounding oul Cohassel's 
top performers in Marshfield 
was junior Nick Cambi at 
189. Cambi made il to the 
quarterfinals before losing, 
and finished fifth after defeat 
ing Whitman-Hanson's Mike 
Sharp via a 4-2 decision in the 
fifth-place match. 

As a team, Sweeney contin- 
ues lo look lor others 10 step 
up. 



"We basically wrestled lo 
our potential (at Marshfield]." 
he said. "We are what we are. 
which is a 1 7th place team out 
of 28. Right now. we just need 
to continue to work on the 
basics and gel belter." 

After Saturday's 18-team 
NQ lournamenl. the Skippers 
return lo dual meet action 
Wednesdav night al 7 p.m. in 
Norwell. 



The best game ever? 



FROM BLEACHER BUM. PAGE 13 

Thai seems to make some sense. 

Speaking of Young, if he does 
come out for the draft, how long 
will it lake the sports columnists 
in Houston to start pressuring the 
Texans to take him.' Two days? 
One day? David Carr is probably 



rolling his eyes already. 

With that said. Houston has to 
take Bush. You don't pass on the 
best college running back since 
Barry Sanders, 

USC receiver Dwayne Jarrctl is 
a stud. I'll be very surprised if he's 
not a lop five pick in the 2007 
NFL Draft 



Underrated performance of the 
night: the Texas offensive line. 
Save for when he tucked it and 
ran. was Young on the ground 
even once '.' And then the big fellas 
stormed the ESPN College 
Gameday poslgame sel and go! 
themselves on TV. A great night 
all around for them. 



How long before we start hear- 
ing the "For a head coach. Pete 
Carroll makes a great coordina- 
lor" jokes around here again'.' 

And on lhal note... 

SporK editor Mark Goodnbn 
can be reached via email at 
mniMidiiuial.icnc.cimi 



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Januar> 6. 2006 COMASSET MARINER Page i 



I 





Cohasset High's Alex Goetz races for control of the pock in last Friday's game against East Longmeadow in the first round of the Cohasset 
Holiday Ice Hockey Tournament. Junior defenseman Conor Hotway was named to the AlHournament team, but his performance wasn't 
enough to prevent two losses for the Skippers. 

The team Is In action again on Sunday at 6:45 p.m., when they travel to Falmouth Ice Arena to take on Mashpee On Wednesday, the 
Skippers host Hull at 5:40 p.m. at Pilgrim. 



Cohasset girls travel basketball 



8th graders 
off to 4-0 start 

The eighth graders continued 
their impressive winning streak 
prior to the Christmas break with 
wins over Duxbury (42-23) and 
Raynham (27- 1 1). 

Against Duxbury the scoring 
was evenly distributed, but 
Cohasset was led by a particular- 
ly strong all-around eflort Irom 
Tori l,ehr. who rebounded 
aggressively, i ored Irequently. 
and led several fasl breaks 

Duxbury tried to pieSS the 
entire game, but Cohasset was 
able to easily break the press 
using sharp inbound passes Irom 
Krin Fontaine The victor) was 
the hoopsters' third w in in a row. 
all of which had come on the 
road 

Playing again the next day and 
finally al home. Cohasset laced 
off against Raynham The first 
hall was a defensive bailie with 
Mimi Mahonev . Samantha 
Crinijjh. and Chelsea Silvia 
applying constant pressure on 
Rasnham's guards that resulted 
in a number ol steals. 
Unfortunately. Cohasset WM 
having difficult) making even 
the easiest of shots and ihe first 
half score was only 11-11. 

In the second hall Cohasscfs 
delensive pressure was oven 
more intense and Ihe offense 
began to click In fact, Cohasset 
shul out Raynham in ihe second 
hall while scoring 16 points to 



win 27-1 1. Leading the scoring 
effort were l.indsey A Hard with 
10 points. Isabeilf Franklin 
witlt eight points, and Meredith 
Kelly with six points. 

The V-Ss are now 4-0 and have 
already surpassed their win total 
from last year. 

7th graders at 2-2 

The 7lh grade team stayed at 
the .500 mark with a tough loss 
at Duxbury and a runaway win 
oyer Raynham. The Duxbury 
contest was the most Irustrating 
game in ihree years lor Ihe 
Sevens, who scored only ihree 
points by the intermission. When 
Duybury increased Us lead to 10- 
3 early into the scconid half, the 
picture looked even bleaker 

However, the Blue and While 
girls soon lound their scoring 
touch Emma Quigtej sank a 
basket, followed by buckets 
from Carli Haggert) and 
Lindsay Davis When Haggert) 

came back with another hoop. 

Cohassel had completed an 8-0 
run 10 poll out into an 11-10 
advantage with under three min- 
utes lo play 

However, the Cohasset girls, 
who were playing with only six 
players, ran out of steam. A 
missed shot close in was fol- 
lowed by a Duxbury 2-011-1 
break Duybury then sank its 
folil shots down the stretch lor a 
17-11 victory. 

The billowing day Ihe 



Cohasset Seven I ps easily ran 
past Raynham. 38-8. Haggcrty 
led the point parade with 21 
points, followed by Davis 
with I V Cart) Martin and 
Quigley also contributed a buck- 
el apiece 



Sixth graders 
improving 

The sixth grade grade girls 
took an early lead against 
Duybury with last breaks led by 
Anna Seraikas and Christie 
Fitzgerald right defense bj 
Olivia Franklin and Isabel 
Robinson frustrated the 
Duvbury s l |uad and ihe lira, hall 
ended with Cohasset holding an 
lilt) advantage 

In the second hall, set up with 
assists from Flisa ledtschi and 
other teammates, center A life 
Farren came alive dropping m 
six points. Jen Mullin worked 
hard under Ihe basket pulling 
down defensive rebounds and 
spending time on the foul line. 

Duxbury pressed in ihe second 
hall and Cohasset vv.is effective 
at breaking ihe press. However, a 
lew forced turnovers resulted in 
Duxbury baskets, Outsoored 61 

the second half 14 to 8, Cohasset 
losi this exciting, well-played 
contest, 25-19. 

Fitzgerald led the leant with 
nine points, larren had siv. .md 
Serakis contributed lour 

On the home court he-lore 



SPORTS NOTES 




Christmas break, the Sixers 
laced oil againsl a talented 
Raynham suuad Earl) in the 
contest. Cohasset kepi pace with 
Raynham On last breaks 
Cohassel pul six points on ihe 
hoard early and an aggressive 
man lo-man defense by Olivia 

Franklin. AlUc l arren. and babe) 

Robinson held the Raynham 
sc|Uad to w nhin striking distance. 

fouls put Raynham on the line 
where they sank six shois. and al 
the end ol ihe hall the score was 
16-8. In the second half. 
Cohasset continued to play 
aggressive defense, hut with 
both l arren and Robinson side- 
lined by fouls, the Cohassel 
HUiad saw little rest. 

Jen Mullin Stepped up and put 
in four points. However, even 
with aggressive play Inim Anna 
Sc1.11k.1-. Sage Slebbins. and 

Eu'sa Tedesctu, the squad could 

nol slop ihe hot shooting 
Raynham team. Outscored 1(1-2 
in the second hall. Cohasset 
dropped the conlest 2X-X 
Mullin led Ihe squad with lour 
points vv ith l arren and hl/gerald 
each chipping in a basket 

This sixth grade team has 
already outpaced ibetl scoring 
totals lor last year, and although 
they have faced a lew early sea 
son challenges, this nine-person 

squad ot extreme!) committed 

leammalc's .ire all hack, healthy, 
and reaily lopla) ball. 



Cohasset Youth Basebal 



The Cohassel Youth Baseball 
and Softball Association will hold 
its annual registration for tlx-up 
^•oming baseball and soltball sea 
^jon ban Jan. I thmugh Feb I. 
— Parents/guardians have two 
;-»>ptions for registration. CYHSA 
—will hold a registration on 
Saturday, January 2 1 , Irom " a.m. 
rAo noon, in the lower lobby of the 
[3ligh School gymnasium. In the 
[tjrtemative, parents/guardians may 
CSegister children by mail, provid- 
-rfd that mailed registrations are 
-^josunarked no later than I ebmary 
_3. 2006. Registration forms will 
."2* available al Town Hall, or via 
-e-mail requests al 
iYBcSA02()25@yahoo.com 
~ Regislratioas that are received 
m>r postmarked after February I 
' will he subject to a per player S2S 
late registration lee The lale Ice 
v ill he strictly enforced, ami there 
2Js no guarantee that late registered 
^players will be accommodated, as 
■ uniform orders and other season 
plans will be mack- on February I 
Your cooperation in registering 
—players in a timely manner is 
—greatly appreciated, as il allows 
-the CYBSA to establish rosters 
E and order uniforms so lhal we are 
r ready for opening day. 
£ The registration is lor boys aged 
Bto 12 (for Lfflle League) and 13 
Band 14 (for Junior League) as ol 



April .VI. 2006. The registration 
for the girls soltball aged 5 to 12 
(for Little League) and 13 and 14 
(for Junior League i as of 
December 31,2005. Please note 
tti.ii these age cutoff dates are 
changes that are being imple- 
mented by our organization's 
governing body this year. Note 
that girls Softbafl lias a different 
age cutoff date than baseball: 
that Ls a rule implemented b> 
the CYBSA'S governing body. 

A copy ol the child's birth cer- 
tificate must accompany a new 
player's registration forms. 

The registration lee lor boys and 
girls participating in me junior 
league baseball and soltball pro- 
grams will he $123. Ihe registra- 
tion lee for hoys and girls partici- 
pating in the major league base- 
ball (ages 10 to 12) and soltball 
divisions (ages 1 1 .md I 2 1 will he 
SI 25. The registration fee for hoys 
and girls participating in the 
American League division for 
baseball I ages 9-1 1 1 and soltball 
(ages 9-11 ) divisions will be MIX) 
The registration fee for boys and 
girls in the National League divi- 
sion for baseball (ages rVXi and 
Instructional Soltball (ages 7-X) 
will he SX5. The registration foe 
for the farm league instructional 
division (boys and girls ages 5-6) 
will be $65. 

Please he advised that children 
assigned to Major League teams 
are still required to register. 



Please note that boys and girls 
who are fi years old. hut who 
played in the farm league last 
year are eligible to play in Ihe 

National Leap* Division this 
year. Please contact I Jam 
t> ( onnell at 781-.W-95.tK. or 
via email at 

ItoconnelK" hklaw.com if you 
have questions about plaver eli- 
gibility. 

Please he advised that die child 

protection program Instituted by 

Utile League governing orgam/a 
DDR requires (hat all adulis inlet 
ested m coaching, managing or 
volunteering in any way. arc- 
required lo register al this same 
time and supply a photocopy ol a 
government issued identification 
Individuals not complying with 
this requirement will not be 
allowed 10 participate in the 
CYBSA program 

Question regarding eithtrpktf - 
er w coach regfttn&oH. or the 
programi offend lo players, may 
far directed in Ham ( > X onnell at 
(781) 383-9338 or Nancy Froioal 
(78Jh383-1897. ThanJi am 

Youth lacrosse sign-up 

open through Jan. 7 

Cohassci Youth Lacrosse will 
limsh its spiing 2(KKi registration 
with a second sign-up day. on 

January 7 Inrni 9 1 1:30 a.m. at 
Cohassel High School, 
Parents ( an COOK i< I that sign-up 



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Check out the 
January issue of 
Parents and Kids! 



day, or can rcquc-t paperwork via 
e-mail and retum il by January Si 

Alter January, 7. we would 

expect ti i he al i mii i.k-.il rosier si/e 
in a lew different age group*, so 
signing upon nnic is irnporttnt 
sa>s Chuck laiie. director o| 

Cohassel Youth Lacrosse "We 
will take everyone who signs up 
during the registration period, 
even il it puts us above out ideal 
roster size* bul ihcre's not going 
to be much hops (ot huecorncrs in 
certain age gtoops once the regis 
uation periotl doses,*' 

To that end. Jalle suggests thai 
parents who have any concern 

ahoui fotgetnag ot missing the 

Jan. 7 final sign up -implv drop 

him an e-mail al 

CAJallcC aol co in 01 call 781 
383-9858, telling him the number 
ol children they .ire registering loi 
the season. 

Cohasaet Youth Lacrosse will 
lield hoy s .uid girls teams in the 
1 1 -and i nder (grades 3 and 4i. 
13-and I nder i grades 5 .ind 5) 

and IS-and-llndei age groups. 

At all levels, practices should 
not conllicl wilh IDOSl Otba youth 
sports activities 

Registration lor 2006 COttS$ 150 
lor one plaver. S275 lot two play 
ers and S 100 per child thereafter 

lo receive forms rj get rnorc 

inlonii.uion on Cohassel Youth 
Lacrosse, call 781-383-9858 or e 
mail CAJallet" aol.com 



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Or run Ul ot www townonline com poTnttondkids 

parents kids 



Page 16 COHASSET 



January 6. 2(X)6 



More seniors are admitted to colleges 



GIRL SCOUTS 



LIFE AT CHS 

Chris UHHiH 
PCKMCtt 



The news thai I have lor you 
this week is second lo none. 

• The Band and Chorus partic- 
ipaled in I he Community Day 
lour Oil LXv I 1 ) and visited toco] 
schools and businesses to spread 
their Holidas Cheer The lour 
was a SUOCOSS as everyone was 
excited lo see ihis cheery young 
students pcrfonn exquisite 
music 

• Seniors aie being admitted to 
olleges wilh each pasting day. 

rind the Wall of No Shame" is 
ciow ing larger and larger 
Students recently include Nathan 
Needle. Chris Otslhun. myself. 
Chi i- IVscalore. Kalhenne 
Whoriskey, Zach Etkind, 

• The Wrestling Icam began 



llien season w ith a solid win over 
powerhouse BC High. 

• The Debute Team competed 
at Bishop Feehan on Dee. 21. 

• The CD that the Band and 
Chorus made is available lor pur 
chase al www.cohassetartsboost 
ers.com. 

• Tit Boys haskethall team 
won the consolation game 
againsl West Bridgcwatcr at the 
annual Cohassel Holiday 
Basketball Tournament. 

• The Math League is anticipat- 
ing a competition soon. 

• The Studeni Council sold 
canes the week helore ihe holi- 
day break during lunch to false 
money tot the senior class 

• The Middle School Student 
Council, in collaboration with 
Projcci Safeguard will he volun- 
teering io pick up Christmas trees 
around town on Ian 7 & 8. 

• Middle Schoolers Hannah 
Burgess and Mcaghan Costello 
won MIX) each lor winning a 



Poster Contest for the 
Massachusetts Dental 
Association. They constructed a 
postci lo demonstrate the dangers 
of using spit tobacco, and their 
drawings will appear in an 
upcoming calendar. 

• Welcome to the new 
Secretary. Mrs. Lewis, who will 
bring a new spirit and v igor to the 
Front Office. 

• With Mrs. Ix-wis arriving, we 
say goodbye and good luck lo 
Dana McCahe who was filling in 
al the Main Office. 

• The Cohasset Varsity mem- 
bers of the Cohasset/Seituate 
Swim Team are as follows; 
Alison Cosla. AInss.i Campbell. 
Mamme Daley. Bnltany Dunn. 
Tory Hart. Lauren Johnson. 
C'.nilin Mahoney, Maura Regan. 
Kulelwi Ryan. Sheelah Scott. 
Roxanne Tehranian. Colin 
Conway. Brent Daly, and Jonin 
Drybanski Besi pj luck la this 
aspiring team this winter season. 



Gymnastics 
and fitness 

Osgood School gym 
teacher. Mi D>kas, has just 
started his gymnastics and 
HtlBSS unit, where the chil- 
dren woik together in small 
gnttips, cooperating and 
i lullenging themselves 
with gymnastics and fit- 
ness. 

rhey're also working on 
the it cardiovasculaT by 
using the long |ump rope 
and speed hoops 





VHOUIN CIIAN 



Margie Steele; the coordinator of the Cohasset /•(««/ Pantry, welcomes the gjHsftvm Girl Scout 
Troop (786 who recently brought food and supplies they purchased fir the pantry. 



John Donahue readies the top qj the climbing pole showing he J 
learned his hand over hand technique 




Meaghan Leong, IX second fiom right, of Troop 4785 shows girls in Brownie Thtop 4789, Mia 
Klier, 8, Emily Ryan, 8, ami Rebecca pttday, 7, ffar right) how 0 draw posters for the annual 
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January 6. 2006 COHASSfT MARSH Page 17 



Kids do give a hoot 

Science Center owl comes to town 

Staff photos/Robin Chan 





Alex Sottesz. 3. of Scrtuale. makes owl eyes" at One Creative Place (luring a visit from Hedwig the owl. of 
the South Shore Science Center in Norwell. Children were given a presentation on New England owls 
Thursday. Dec. 15. during which they learned owls are nocturnal and haie very good binocular' vision at 
night. 




Margaret Curtey. 3. wears the owl mask she made during a lesson on New England owls at One Creative 
Place Thursday. Dec. 15. Hedwig the owl traveled from his home at the South Shore Natural Science 
Center to pay the children a visit. 



Above. Hedwig a barred owl from 
the South Short? Natural Science 
Center in Norwell. paid a visit to 
the children It One Creative Place 
Thursday. Dec 15 Hedwig is a 
non-releasable raptor who was vis 
rting to help teach the children 
about New England owls. 





Melissa Kurkoski, a naturalist from the South Shore Natural Science 
Center in Norwell. flaps a red tail hawk wing, to show the children how 
much louder it is than an owl wing. The children learned during the 
presentation that owls are nocturnal, and therefore hunt at night, and 
fly much more slowly and quietly than hawks which are diurnal, mean- 
intfihey sleep at night and fly fast when they hunt during the day. 



Above. Natalie Devln. 3. pretends to be asleep, mimicking the noctur 
nal habits of Hedwig the owl Hedwig lives at the South Shore Natural 
Science Center in Norwell. and visited the children at One Creative 
Place in Jonathan Uvlngston Square. Thursday Dec 15 as part of an 
educational program on New England owls. 

Right. Sam Hess, 3. is initially frightened by Hedwig. I baned owl from 
the South Shore Natural Science Center, who flapped his wings loudly 
as he too was frightened upon entering a new emirnnment. The two 
were at One Creative Place Thursday. Dec 15 for a presentation on 
wildlife. Nate Thomas. 4-12 is in the background. 





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Beechwixid Congregational 

Church. 51 Church St. (781) 383- 
(IXOX hunt Dniglas Fish; director of 
children's ministry: Holly Clifford 
Sunday Serv ice ;uxl Sunday School at 
10 a.m followed by a Icllowship. 
Bible study every Wednesday al 730 
p.m.. Choir rehearsal: 9 a m Sunday 

First Parish Unitarian 
I niversalisl 0B Cnhassct CiimnHin. 

23 Nonh Main Street (Parish House I 
7X 1-383- 1 100, *w«.nrsip;inslKohas- 
sel.org Minisier: Rev. Dr. Jan 
Carlsson-Bull Direclor of Religious 
Fducaiion: Jacqueline Clark Direclor 
Of Music: Hobby DcKcgis Parish 
Adininisiraior: Sandy Bailey 

Sunday. Jan. X. Worship al 10 a.m. 
in Ihe Meeting House Sermon: 
"Resolved." 

Resolved lo do what' 1 To he who.' 
To live hOW? What are die mils and 
liabiliues ot resolution al the outset of 
a New Year .' 

Children w ill Join their parents in the 
Meeting House fbr Time for All 
Generations belore adiourning to the 
Parish House, where a program on the 
New England Aquarium awaits 

Coffee Hour directly alter the ser- 
vice All are welcome 

1 1 M) a. in. to i p.m for prospective 

new members — Welcome lo 
t'nilanan Universal iSm and lo Hirst 
Parish - Overview. Discussion. & 
Brunch. Atkinson Room 

His Parish ollcis a lull pn>gram of 
Religious Education lor children and 
youth and adults, as well as a program 
lor toddlers To learn mon- ahoul 
iIk.sc programs and our Senior High 
Youth Group, contact Jacqueline 
Clark. Director ol Religious 

Education. 

To team more about First Parish 
I'mlanan I'niversalisi, please come by 
the Parish House and pick up the 
January newsletter, /'if Common, or 



visit our websile al www.firsiparishco- 
hassel.org or contact Rev. Dr. Jan 
Carlsson-Bull. Minisier. or Jacqueline 
Clark. Direclor of Religious 
Fducaiion. al 781 -.183- 1 100. 

We wish you a New Year of peace 
fmm ihe inside out. 

Nativity of the Virgin Marv 
Church 811 Jerusalem Rd.. 781-383- 
6380, OITice hours arc u a.m.-l p.m.. 
Denomination: Greek Orthodox. 
Priest The Rev. Fr. John G. Mahcras. 
Sunday Services: Matins') a.m. Divine 
Liturgy: 10a.m. Liberal use of English 
language. Sunday Church School 
11:15 a.m. Fellowship hour follows 
l iturgy : Children's Sermon Sundays. 
Weekday services during Holy Great 
Lent Wednesdays: Prcsanclificd 
Divine Liturgy al 7 p.m.: Friday: The 
Akalhist Hymn. 7:30 p.m.; Bible 
Study : Wednesdays. 8 p.m. Greek lan- 
guage school: Mondays and Fridays 4 



p.m 



-5:' 



) p.m. 



Saint Anthony Human I ailmhc 
Churvh. 129 South Main Si.. 781- 
383-0219 The Rev. John R Mulvehill. 
pastor. The Rev. Charles Healey. S J . 
assisting. Permanent IX-acon Paul 
Rooney 

Weekday Masses: Mondays - 
Fridays. 7 a.m. (8 a.m. holidays!. 
Saturday*. 8 a.m.: Weekend Masses: 
Saturday - al 5 p.m.. Sundays al 8 p.m. 
(7 p.m summer). y .K) a.m. and 11:30 
am. 

< .ill: • and jellcw ship m the ParbH 
Center Mlowmn ihi x and 9:30 a.m. 
Smukt) 'ten. 

Sacrament of Reconciliation 
iConlessioni: Salurdays from 4:15- 
4:45 p.m and by request. 

Firsl Friday of Ihe Month Adoration 
IriHii noon lo 3 p.m.. Benediction at 3 
p.m., and Fvening Mass al 5 p.m 

For Holy Day Masses and Parish 
Events call 78 1 -383-02 II CXI 9 For 



Religious Education call 781-383- 
0630. 

Web siie: www.saintanthonycohas- 
scl.org. 

Si,,, nil ( ungrt-galional Church. 

43 Highland Ave.. Service (with choir) 
begins at 10 am in the sanctuary with 
Nursery care and Sunday School pro- 
vided al the same lime Join us for fel- 
lowship in Bales Hall following the 10 
am service. Youlh gniups for middle 
and senior high school children 
Periodic hook. Bible and topical dis- 
cussion gnwps. For further informa- 
tion please contact us al (781) 38.1- 
0.145 or visit us on line al: 
www.2ndcc.org 

Saint Stephen's Episcopal 
Church: 16 Highland Ave. 781-3X3- 
1083. -Clergy: the Very Reverend F. 
Clifford Cutler, Rector; the Reverend 
Beth Whcalley-Dyson. Assistant 
Rector. Sunday Worship: Holy 
Communion 8 and 10 a.m. Church 
School, nursery ihniugh grade 5. meets 
at 10 a m Fellowship for the whole 
parish follows the 10 a m worship 
Youlh groups for Middle School and 
Senior High. Christian Meditation. 
Monday evenings al 7 30 p m Prayer 
and Healing Group Tuesday at 7 p.m. 
Midweek Euchansi with prayers lot 
healing on Wednesdays al 930 a.m. 
followed by Bible Study. Evening 
Prayer for World Peace. Wednesdays 
al 5:30 p.m. Alpha Course 
Wednesdays al 7 p.m. Saturday 
Morning Bible Fellowship at 7 a.m. 
All welcome Visit us on llic web al 
www sislephenscohasset.org 

Vedantu Centre. 130 Beechwcxid 
Street. (781) 383-0940. 
Denomination: Vedanta. an Indian 
philosophy which honors all world 
religions. Clergy: Rev Dr Susan 
Schrager. Sunday morning. II a.m. 




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Refreshments and fellowship alter the 
service. Thursday Meditation and 
Study Class fnim 7 - 8 p.m 

Church of Jesus I hrist of I -utter- 
Day Saints 371 Gardner St. 
Hingham. Denomination: Mormon; 
clergy: Bishop Lett Erickson 78 1 -65 u - 
4702; Sunday meetings: II) a.m lo I 
p.m. (Infants arc welcome. I Relief 
Society Hoiiiemaking for women ( 3rd 
Thursday each month. 7 p.m. i: scout- 
ing and youlh pnigrams: Tuesdays. 7 
p.m.: early morning Seminary lor 
teens: weekdays. 6 am. Ihmughoul 
school year. 

Congregation Sha'arav Sludom: 

1 1 1 2 Main St.. Hingham. 78 1- 749- 
8I03: denomination: Jewish. Rabbi 
Shira Joseph. Cantor Steven Weiss. 
Friday evenings 7:30 p.m. and 
Saturday morning worship 10:30 a m 
Hebrew/religious school and adult 
education classes For more informa- 
tion call our Office 7KI-744-8I03 
Also you can visit us al: 
www.shaaray.org 

First Church of Christ, Scientist: 

Denomination: Christian Science 
Church 386 Main St.. Hingham 
Sunday sen ices and Sunday School: 
10 30 a in Weekly testimony meet 
ing: Wednesday. 7:45 pro, I open lo the 
public) 

Until a new location for our 
Christian Science Reading Room has 
been found, you may purchase the 
Christian Science Quarterly, ihe 
Christian Science Sentinel, and the 
Christian Science Journal ln»m the 
librarian downstairs allcr ihe 
Wednesday and Sunday services. 
Oihci items from The Christian 
Science Publishing Society may be 
ordered through the librarian. 

Suuth Shore Religious Sadat] of 
Friends Meeting lOuakcri: Sunday 
services 10 a nr. al ihe New England 
Fnends Home. 86 Turkey Hill Line 
(Henry Stokes, assistant clerk. 7X1- 
749-4.183). 

Temple Beth Shotat, 600 

Nantasket Ave . Hull 781-925-0091, 
7X1-925-2377 Conscrv alive Rabbi 
Hen LefkmviU. Daily Minyan. 
Monday -Friday. 7 45 g in . Saturday. 
Sunday and holidays. 9 a.m. 

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Abbey series on 
women and religion 

Glastonbury Abbey's Inter- 

ehgious Lecture Series, 
'Listening u> Other Voices: 
Religion and flic World We 

ive In," continues Thursday. 

an. 19, al 7:15 p.m. al 
Glastonbury Conference 
Center. 

The program features 
'Acting on I-aith: Women and 
New Religious Activism in 
America.'' a documentary pro- 
duced by Rachel Antell. narral- 
ed by Dr. Diana lick. 

The film features three 
women: 

Dr. l.aila Al-Marayali, who 
s Ihe spokesperson and pasl 
president of the Muslim 
Women's League, a Los 
Angeles based organization 
dedicated to strengthening the 
role of Muslim women in soci- 
ety. She is a physician in South 
Los Angeles, volunteers at the 
UMMA Community Clinic, 
the first Muslim Iree health 
clinic in the country, and w as a 
presidential appointee to the 
Commission on International 
Religious Freedom from 1909 
to 2001, 

Shamita Das Dasgupta. who 
is a cofounder of Manavi Inc.. 
the pioneer organization in the 
U.S. to focus on violence 
against South Asian immigrant 
women. Manavi provides crit- 
ical supportive services lo 
women who are especially 
vulnerable lo abuse due to their 
cultural socialization and 
recent immigration. Currently, 
Das Dasgupta is a clinical 
adjunct assistant professor of 
law at the NYU Law School. 

Mushim Ikcda Nash, who is 
a community peace activist, 
writer, diversity lacililalor and 
mother of a teenage son. She- 
has done both monastic and 
ay Zen practice over the past 
20 years in the U.S.. Canada, 
Mexico and South Korea. She 
is consulting editor to Turning 
Wheel: The Journal of 
Socially Engaged Buddhism 
and coedilor of Making the 
Invisible Visible: Healing 
Racism in Our Buddhist 
Communities. 

Kalhryn M. Lohre represents 
the Pluralism Project's consul- 
tation for this documentary 
film. She is the research man- 
ager responsible for student 
research with die Pluralism 
Project. Religious Diversity 
News and shaping the future of 
the Women's Initiative. 

Reservations are recom- 
mended, call 781-749-2155. 
Lectures are free, donations 
gratefully accepted. 



lanuan 21**, COHASSET MARINER IV.,- |y 



Make Hope 
the Guest of Honor 
at Your Next Occasion 



OBITUARIES 



Eloise Maloney 

Retired special education teacher for Norwell schools 



Eloise Maloney. 94, of Lenox, 
formerly of Charlestown. 
Sciluale and Cohasset. died Jan. 
2, 2006. al the Providence Care 
Center of Lenox in Ixnox. 

Daughter of the late James 
Peter Maloney. and the late Mary 
(Fitzgerald) Maloney. she was 
raised in Charleslown. and lived 
there until moving to Scituate in 
1960. She graduated from the 
Perry Normal School in Boston, 
and received a bachelor of arts 
degree in social work from the 
University of Rhode Island. 

Ms. Maloney worked with 
children bom with cerebral palsy 



in Wellesley and in Boston, and 
retired as a teacher of special 
education with the Norwell 
School system. 

An active parishioner of St. 
Mary of the Nativity Church in 
Scituate for over 40 years, she 
will be dearly missed by her 
friends and family. 

She leaves a niece. Jane 
Stevens, and her husband 
William of Lanesborough; a 
nephew. James Maloney. and his 
wile Paulclte of So. Portland. 
Maine; three grand-nieces: a 
grand-nephew . four great grand- 
nieces: two great grand- 



nephews; and close friend 
Gertrude Reynolds, of Scituate. 

A memorial Mass of Christian 
burial wdl be held Saturday. 
April 22. 2006. in St Mary of the 
Nativity Church in Scituate. 
Arrangemcnls by Richardson- 
Gaffey Funeral Home, Scituate. 

Interment is m Si. Mary's 
Cemeiery. Sciluale. 

In lieu of Mowers, donations 
may be made in Ms. Maloney s 
name lo the Providence Care 
Center of Lenox, do employee's 
fund, ^opitistvid Road, Lenox, 
MA 01 240. 



Joseph E. Wood 

U.S. Navy WW// veteran; owned Arthur O. Wood 
and Sons builders 



Joseph E. Wood, 94. of 
Cohasset. died Dec. 31,2005. 

Husband of the lale Evelyn B. 
Wood, he leaves two sisters, 
Dorothy C. Wood of Cohassel. 
and Once E. Wynne of Spokane. 
Wash.; two brothers. Arthur O. 
Wood Jr. of Sciluale. and Charles 
B. W(kxI of Sciluale: lour nieces. 

Dorothy J. Skelton ol Spokane. 
Wash.. Grace Victoria Elkins of 
Issaquah. Wash.. Susan W. 
Nichols ol Rockvillc. Md.. 



and: Leslie J. Wood tA 
Greenville. N.C.; and two 
nephew s. Charles B. Wood Jr. ol 
Sciluale. and Arthur O Wood III 
ol Scituate. 

A memorial sen ice? will be- 
held al the Second 
Congregational Church. 
Cohasset Commons on Friday. 
Jan. 6 al 2 p.m. 

A graveside service will he 
held at the Woodside Cemetery. 
Cohasset al I p.m.. prior to the 



Memorial Service. Relatives and 
friends invited. Arrangements by 
Mc \ am ara - S pan e 1 1 Fu ne ra I 
Home. Cohassel 

Contributions in Mr. Wood's 
memory may be made to the 
Evelyn B. Wood Memorial 
Fund. Paul Pi .ill Memorial 
Library. 35 Ripley Road. 
Cohassel, MA 02025) or to the 
Norwell Visnme Nurses 
Association, '20 Washington St., 
Norwell. MA 02061. 



William J. Cooneyjr. 

U.S. Air Force WW// vetei an. foinu i Investment hanker 



William J. Cooney. Jr.. X6. ot 
Cohassel and Littleton, died 
Friday, Dec. 30. 2005. al the Life 
Care Center of Nashoba Valley 
in Lillleton. 

Son ol the lale William J. and 

Olivia (Gavin) Cooney, he was 

bom in Boston and raised in 
Jamaica Plain. A graduate of 
Boslon Latin School Class ol 
1937. he graduated from 
Harvard I'niversilv Cambridge. 

in 1944. 

In 1942. Mr. Cooney joined the 
I S. Air Force, serving in the 
442nd Squadron during World 
War II in European. African, and 
Asiatic Pacific theatres. He 
received Ihe Croix de Guerre 
w ith a Palme Medal and Bron/e 
Serv ice Star, lor his service. 

Mr Cooney worked wilh 
Harrnn.in. Ripley. & Co. of 
Bostor. as an investment banker 
for many years, and Was a mem- 
ber of the Municipal Bond Club 
of Bosion 

Beloved husband of the lale 



Molly (WikkIi Cooney. he leaves Cohasset, on Friday, Jan 6 at II 

two sons, George Cooney, and am 

his wife Lindsay ol Cohassel. Inlermciil is in Cohassel 

and Bill Cooney, and his wife Central Cemeiery 

Debbie ol Carlisle; two grand Arrangements by McNamara- 

daughiers. Olni j. and Audrey , ol Sparrell Funeral Home. 

Carlisle, and a bi other. Gerald ( i, Cohassel 

Cooney. of Marshficid, He Contributions in Mr, Cooney'* 

die brother of the late Olivia C, memory may be made lo the 

Robertson Buddy Dog Humane Society. 

A funeral Mass will he cele 15] Boston post Road. Sudbury, 

braled al Si. Anthonv Church MA 01776 




We'll make you smile. 

Jay T. Hodge, D.M.D. 

SCITUATE ORTHODONTICS 

Corner of 123 & 3A • Scituate 
(781) 545-3466 

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Page 20 COHASSET jMgjjg January 6. 2006 



POLICE/FIRE LOG 



KRIDAY.DEC.23 
I 33 pm Elm SI.. BOLO 
announcement. Hull Police looking lor 
u black Kurd mustang in regard ID live 
operator being highly inioxicaied. 
Wenl men a barber simp in Hull and 
was denied business and lied in his 
venule Cohasset officers have locat- 
ed this pan> ai his residence, already in 
his home they siale he is inloxtcaled 
and has been spoken lo about opcral- 
uie his nuxoi vehicle 

; 08 p in SeWar st, officer reports 

school building cheeks secure. 

: in pin Pond St. ollicer al this 
IpcMJOO lor dismissal 

3 2s p in Sohier SI., officer icports 
School building checks ok. all secure. 

4:20 pm Chier jMtfce rushing 

Highway. tnuTK enforcement 
5:06 pin Sohier SI. building 

cllCCks. 

s M pm Niehuls KiumI medical 

aid. caller reports she is ha\ utg pain On 
her lelt side ol chest radiating lo right 
side Transported to SSH 

I"..'.' pm Stagecoach "»> Jl - 
.ihlcsl moior vehicle Parked overnight 
pel sgl 

111:411 pm Chkf Justkc Cashing 
Highway molar vehicle violations, 
reruns of employee riding ATV up ami 
J.'wn I v. with DO warning devices. 

in 1" p.m Deep Run disturbance. 
Heights irliood C aller icpons leenagers 
ii hw •ackvard causing disturbance 

il I -l pm Chkl Jusike Cashing 
Highway motor \ chicle stop, erratic 
ivr.iior' called in and slopped by 



cruiser 

II 22 pm Chief Justice (ushing 
Highway, noise complaint, loud 
engine sounds. 

SATURDAY. DEC. 24 
10:11 a.m. Atlantic Ave., medical 
.nd 

12:17 pm. Smith Place, suspicious 
activuy. officer reports vacanl garage 
w/smashed oul windows. 

1:10 p.m. Jerusalem Road, medical 
aid 

2:04 p ut Sohier St. motor vehicle 
violation, vehicle #1 written warning 
lor right on red Vehicle »2 written 
warning lor red trallic signal. 

5:52 p.m. Wheclwrigh! Farm, pub 
he .issi.i lire Residenl unable lotuni 
oil her stove. 

6 2(1 p.m Stevens l-ane. invcsiiga- 
iion - lire, caller repons her overhead 

hghi keeps flickering. 

fi 2n p in Snuth Main St, parking 
cnlorecinent. parking ticket issued 

7:1m p m Rosa l.ane and 
Woodland Road. Scituaic. medical 
aid. transponed to SSH. 

S4il pm North Main St. suspi- 
cuius activity, report of three juveniles 
unplugged all Christmas lights at the 
common 

III 411 p.m Church SI and 
Beechwood SI . erratic operation of 
motor vehicle 

11:4(1 pm. Sohier St.. building 
checks 

SUNDAY, DEC. 25 
1:15 a m Pond St. building checks 

7 10 a.m. Pond St. High School/ 



Sohier St. schools are secure. 

10:05 a.m. Sohier St.. both elemen- 
tary schools check secure. 

12:33 p m. Atlantic Ave., pnipcny 
recovered, walk-in party found a set of 
keys on (he beach 

2.02 p.m South Main St.. fire 
investigation. 

2:34 p.m. Sohier St. building 
checks. 

2:55 p.m Sohier St. both elemen- 
tary schools check secure. 

5:14 pm. Whortleberry I-ane. 
Scituate. medical aid. transported to 
SSH 

5:22 p.m. linden Drive, medical 
aid. elderly female short of breath. 

transported to SSH. 

5 47 pm North Main St, medical 
aid. elderly male short ol breath, trans- 
ported to SSH 

6:18 p.m Oak SU medical aid, 
stroke, transported to SSH. 

6:38 pan Ripley Road, disturbance, 
neighborhood. Caller reports a group 
of kids placed large tree branches 
along madway. She removed them to 
the side, notify Dl'W lor pick up. 

10:36 pm. All Cohasset schools, 
building checks. 

MONDAY. DEC. 26 

1 2:45 a.m. Pond St. ollicer advised 
checked school. 

12:46 a m Sohier St., office? 
adv ised checked school. 

12:52 a.m. Chief Justice l ushing 
Highway, parking complaint. 

I 14 am North Main St . motor 
vehicle stop, trallic citation issued 



1:38 a.m. Crocker Lane motor 
vehicle stop, traffic citation issued. 

6:54 a.m. Pond St.. officer advised 
checked school. 

9:31 a m. Pond St, building checks 

9:40 a.m. Sohier St, building 
checks 

9:43 a.m Mohawk Way, medical 
aid. transported to SSH. 

11:24 a m Chief Justice ( ashing 
Highway, medical aid. transponed lo 
SSH 

1 :2() p.m. Doane St.. fire, CO detec- 
tor investigation. 

MONDAY, DEC. 26 

9:31 a m. Pond St. building checks. 

9:4(1 am Sohier St, building 
chocks 

9:43 a m Mohawk Way. medical 
aid. transported SSH/A125. 

II 24 a m Chief Justice Cashing 
Highway, medical aid, transported 
SSH/ALS. 

I 2(1 p.m Doane St, lire, investiga- 
tion. 

5: 15 p.m. Pond St. building checks. 
5:16 pm Sohier St, building 
checks 

6:08 p.m. Weather: Rain. Temp: 
40.1. 

7:06 pm Sohier St. suspicious 
activity , caller advised he can hear kids 
at the construction equipment Officer 
unabk' (o locale kids. 

8:(W p m. Shore Sector, escort, offi- 
cer is giv mg subject a ride to Hull. 

9:39 pm Sohier St. building 
checks. 

9:46 p.m. Pond St. building checks 



POLICE/FIRE BRIEFS 



Rte. 3A left-turn crash 

Town officials are concerned 
about trallic problems along Rte. 
JA especially the difficulty lo 
make lelt turns onto or off of the 
slate highway thai stretches 
through town from the Hingham 
in ScituaK lines. 

II any of them were eating at 
Acapulco's lasl Friday nighl. 
they would have had a front-row 
seal on one of the most recent 
accidents. 

Police Chief James Hussey 
said about 7:40 p.m.. Dec. 30. a 
Nissan was making a left-turn 
into the driveway lhat leads lo 
both Acapulco's and Dunkin' 
Donuls. The car failed lo yield 
and hit a Subaru travelling north- 
bound: the Subaru tiicn collided 
vv ith a Mercedes travelling south- 
bound behind the Nissan. 

The driver of the Nissan was 
cited lor failure to yield. Hussey 



said. A passenger in Ihe 
Mercedes was transported to the 
hospital but the individual's 
injuries did not appear to be life 
threatening, he said. 

Police had lo shut 3A down to 
through traffic, detouring vehi- 
cles at lower King and Sohier 
streets until the accident was 
cleaned up. Two wreckers were 
called lo the scene. 

Youths charged 
with vandalism 

Police Chief James Hussey 
said two juveniles are facing van- 
dalism charges to property on 
Sohier Street, some of which 
involves allegedly damaging 
mailboxes. Officers look the 
youths, ages 13 and 14. into cus- 
tody after recent incidents and 
released them to their parents; 
they will be summonsed lo court 



on charges of malicious destruc- 
tion of property valued over 
$250. 

The names of the youths are 
not being released because they 
are under 17 years of age. 

Fire department had 

A summary of lire department 
responses during November is as 
follows: eight building fires: 
three brush fires; seven motor 
vehicle crashes; 59 medical 
emergencies: II investigations; 
34 inspections; eight assistance 
calls; and 28 miscellaneous 
responses. There were no motor 
vehicle fires during November. 
Forty-three emergency incidents 
were reported by 911 telephone. 
Chief Roger Lincoln said. 

The lire department ambulance 
transported 46 patients lo hospi- 



tals. Mutual aid ambulances 
transported three patients from 
Cohasset. One motor vehicle 
crash resulted in the transport of 
two patients lo the hospital. 
Forty-seven patients were trans- 
ported to South Shore Hospital 
and two patients were transport- 
ed to Quincy Medical Center. 

Fire alarm system activation 
responses totaled 11 during 
November. Accidental activation 
of the alarm systems accounted 
for six responses, and alarm mal- 
function was die cause of five 
responses. The eight responses 
classed as building fires were 
caused by: Iwo. electrical; three, 
food on the stove-oven fire; two. 
oil burner malfunction: and one. 
washing machine fire. 

Also, the fire department has 
recorded over 200 more respons- 
es man last year at this lime. 
Lincoln said. 



Make Your Choice For The 

2005 

The Cohasset Mariner 



"Citizen Of The Year Award' 9 



I would like to 



r 
i 
i 
i 
I 

I nominate: 

I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 

L 



(please type or print neatly) 

Cohasset Mariner 
"Citizen Of The Year Award" 
2005 

I believe he/she deserves this award because: 



Submitted by: 

Name: 

Address: 



Tel. No. 



Fill out form and mail to: 
The Cohasset Mariner 
73 South Street, Hingham, MA 02043 
or tax it to 781-741-2931 or email it to mford@cnc.com 
Nomination Deadline: Friday, Jan. 13th at 5 p.m. 



TUESDAY. DEC. 27 

9:38 a.m. Rocky I am- medical aid. 
transported SSH/BLS. caller reports a 
worker from the MBTA project just 
broke his ankle and il is facing the 
opposite direction. 

10:10 a.m. l antern lame, (ire. 
investigation, caller reports her fire 
alarms have activated and there is 
water coining through the ceiling. Fire 
rapt repons electricity and water hav e 
heen shut down at this location. 

10:33 a m. Sohier St.. motor vehicle 
slop, traffic citation/warning. 

1 1 40 a m Black Horse lane, ani- 
mal complain!, caller repons raccoon 
on Frunl steps. 

243 pm High School and Pond 
St.. building checks. 

2:44 p.m Sohier St, building 
checks. 

5:34 p.m Pond St, ollicer reports 
building checks secure 

5:35 p.m. Sohier St.. officer reports 
building checks secure. 

6:44 p.m. 3A/Pond St.. motor vehi- 
cle stop, verbal warning lor speeding. 

7:24 pm Jerusalem Rd.. suspi- 
cious activity, caller repons she thinks 
she hears a neighbors house alarm 
going oil Ollicer reports noise is car 
alarm Ollicer repons he found the 
hw ner of the vehicle and is now trying 
to reset alarm 

7:50 p.m. Sohier St . building 
checks, ollicer repons building checks 
secure 

7:5ft p m Pond St, ollicer repons 
building checks secure. 

7 5') p m Chief Justice Lushing 
Way, caller repons he has lost his wal- 
let in the area of Shaw's. 

4:45 p.m. South Main St.. ollicer 
repons v andalism lo the Teen Center. 

10:49 p.m Highland Ave., distur- 
bance - neighborhood, caller repons 
loud souths behind St. Stevens. 
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 28 

12:13am Sohier St.. both elemen- 
tary schools check secure 

12:25 am Pond St. building 
checks secure 

2:22 ii. m North vTain Si . suspi- 
cious person, caller states when his 
wife was getting into her motor vehi- 
cle, she saw a ""huge man'" standing 
under ihe streetlight acmss live street 
Caller would like the area checked. 

7:21 a m Chier Justice Cushini; 
Highway, suspicious vehicle, motor 
vehicle with us doors open. Motor 
vehicle is a gold Rolls Royce. Door 
was open, keys in the ignition Motor 
vehicle does not stan. Motor vehicle is 
on the grass in Inmt of the business 

6:19 p.m Jerusalem Rd . well 
being check, caller repons man laying 
in Ihe middle of the road al West 
Comer Hingham also notified and 
responding 

6:45 p.m Pond St . officer repons 
building checks ok all secure. 

6:45 p m Sohier St, officer school 
building check ok all secure 

8:21 p.m Howe Rd.. suspicious 
activity, caller reports a vehicle pulled 
down hisdnveway to ihe house behind 
him which is vacanl and are parked in 
the back yard. Ollicer on scene gather- 
ing more info from panics on scene 
Olficers report male party picking up a 
trailer that does belong to him. 

X 54 p in Chief Justice Lushing 
Highway, disturbance, caller reports a 
grtiup ol youths sliding all ihe old 
Christmas trees off the lot and lining 
them up across 3A Officer speaking lo 
witness al this lime on scene Units are 
looking for possibly 3 young males 
The witness did make contact with Ihe 
trees in the niad. 

9:10 p m North Main St, noise 
complaint, caller reports dogs have 
been harking al this location for aboul 
an hour and its unusual they are unsure 
il there is a pn 4ilem 

9:39 p.m Deer Hill and Sohier Si 
suspicious activity. 

9:45 p.m. Sohier St.. officer repons 
school buildings check ok all secure. 

10:28 p m Pond Su and Clay 
Spring Rd . suspicious vehicle, caller 
repons his young daughter was walk- 
ing home and was approached by a 
white vehicle and the male stopped 
and asked questions to the girls then 
lied the scene when the girls took off. 
Only dcscnption. while male, white 
vehicle, possibly in his 20"s Bnudcast 
sent lo surrounding towns. 

THURSDAY. DEC. 29 
12:22 a.m Sohier St . both elemen- 
tary schools check secure 

12:23 am Pond St . building 
checks secure 

12:26 a m. King St.. motor vehicle 
stop. 

1:40 a.m North Main St, suspi- 
cious motor vehicle, caller reports a 
gniup of kids in a hird Taunis type 
motor vehicle pulled over to the side of 
the niad "up lo no good" 

6:47 a.m. Sohier St.. both elemen- 
tary schools check secure 

6:48 a.m. Pond St.. building checks 
secure. 

8 a.m Wealher: Rain Wind: Light 
Temp: 50. 

8:56 a m. Deer Hill and Sohier St . 
caller would like lo sec an officer 
regarding vandalism 

9:08 am North Main St., motor 
vehicle slop, citation with speed. 

9:56 a.m. .South Main St, medical 
aid. transported SSH/HI.S. party has 
fallen. 

10:06 a m High School and Pond 

St.. building checks. 

1(115 am Chier Justice Cushing 
Highway, assist other Police 
IX-panmenl, caller is requesting to sec 
an officer regarding a past motor vehi- 
cle accident lhat look place on Route 3 
Hingham 

1 45 p in High School and Pond 
St, building checks 

I 46 p m Deer Hill and Sohier SI 
building checks 

I 46 p in Deer IliU and Sohier St . 
building checks. 

1:47 p.m. Cedar St., tire, investiga- 
tion, alarm company is reporting a fire 
alarm activation, smoke in the huild- 



,2i 



ing. 

4:45 p.m. Eairoaks lame, pniperty 
damage, caller warned il logged thai 
they were away for a couple of days 
and noticed that their mailbox had- , 
small dent in il. doesn't want lo file , 
report just log note 

5:50 p.m. All Schools, building' 
checks. 

6:57 p.m. North Main SI, motor" 
vehicle slop 

9:56 p.m. All Schools, building 
checks , , 

ERIDAY, DEC. 30 

12:13 a.m. Pond St, building 
checks secure. 

12:24 a.m. Sohier SI . both elemen- 1 
tary schools check secure. 

1:58 a.m Hull St , molor vehicle . 
stop, boyfriend/girlfriend verbal, 
remale party has left the scene She 
was advised by the residenl not lo 
return. Male party relumed lo his resi- 
dence 

2:10 a m. Hull St, officer wanted, 
caller requests an ollicer as he is hav - 
ing a pnvblcm with his girlfriend. 

2:36 a.m HQ., nolo announcement, 
nolo fnim Norwell. "well being check 
on 17-ycar-old female, and if located 
check well being and contact this' 
dept." 

7 W a in Deep Run. medical aid. 
transported othcr/BUS 

9 a.m. Pond St. building checks 

9 24 a.m North Main St. suspi- 
cious activity, caller reports when he 
retneved his mail Attn Ihe mailbox il 
had been burned. 

9 18 am Sohier SI, vandalism 
report, caller reports the lights on top 
of her pillars have been smashed 
Caller also states there are beer cans 
thrown along live street. 

9 50 a m Black Rock Rd medical 
aid. transponed SSH/AI-S. Hingham 
PI) called and slated that j party al this 
livauon has heen severely ill thniugh- 
oui ihe night. 

10:12 a m Jerusalem Rd . vandal- 
ism report, caller repons vandalism, 
Ins company truck has been egged and 
his Chnstmas display in the 5*001 lawn 
has been upnioted 

10:27 am Mohawk Way. lire, 
inspections. 

10-28 am Mohawk Way. lire, 
inspections. 

10 44 a in Jerusalem Rd . fire, 
inspections, smoke detector inspec- 
tion. 

12:13 p.m Sohier St. vandalism 
report, caller reports vandalism lo 
duinpstcr and I mm walk way shrubs 
npped up and tire mark on the from 
lawn there is some damage to the front 
walkway. 

1:14 p.m. Elm SI . child s.ileiv KM 
install 

1:31 p.m Sohier St . vandalism 
report, two separate callers report two,, 
kids dcstniying property on Sohier 
Street. Both hoys released to parent* 
custody 2:30 luvenile arrest Age: 13. 
Charges. Malicious destruction ol 
pmpeny. less than $250 ( 3 counts i 
Juvenile arrest: Age: 14 Charges 
Malicious destruction of pnipcny. less" ' 

than $2M (3 counts). 

2 :16 p.m. Stoneleigh I -an*, keep (he . 
peace , 

2 20 p.m Jerusalem Rd . vandal • 
ism report, walk in party reports van- • 
dalism lo (his party's mailbox. 

2:27 p.m. launherts l-ane vandal- • 
ism report, caller reports his mailbox 
has heen pushed aniund and also found ) 
an i >h|ecl inside 

5:20 p.m.. building checks. Sohier 
SL 

5:20 p.m., building checks, high • 
schixil. Pond St 

7:40 p.m.. MV crash. King Street . 
near Acapulco's. transponed to South 
Shoe Hospnal/AI-S Two wrecker. 

needed 

10:31 p.m . building checks. Sohkr i 
St 

10:31 p.m.. building checks, high • 
school, Pond St. 

SATURDAY, DEC. 31 

8:47 a m Sohier St. motor vehicle . 
stop. ' 

8 50 a in. High School and Pond ; 
St, building Checks 

10:50 a m South Main St, molor | 
vehicle stop 

12:43 p.m South Main SI . lire, i 
investigation, waler pnihlem 

12:56 p.m Short SI , notification 

I p.m Kim St. child salely seat 
install 

1:17 p.m. Bancroft Rd medical 
aid. transported SSH/BLS. injuries 
alter assault 

3: 1 2 p.m. Summer St, animal com- 
plaint, caller found a dog in her yald 
and now is reluming it to its owner 

4 p.m. Wealher. Cloudy. 'I'emp: 35. 
Wind Light 

4:50 p.m. South Main St.. animal 
complaint, caller reports j while dog in 
Ihe niadway. 

6: 10 p.m. King St.. caller reports a 
disabled motor vehicle in the North 
Bound lane. 

6:25 pm North Main SI., and 
Jerusalem Rd . suspicious vehicle. 

6 26 p.m. Deer Hill and Sohier St.. 
building checks. 

6:27 pm Sohier St , building 
checks 

6:32 p in High School and Pond 

St.. building checks 

6:41 p.m. Chief Justice ("ushing 
Highway and Pond St, motor vehicle 
slop, warning marked lanes 

6:45 p m Chief Justice Cashing 
Highway, parking cnforeemenl, park- 
ing ticket issued. 5 motor vehicles 
lagged 

7:23 p ni. Elm St.. notification, 
roads are getting snow covered. 
Cohasset DPW notified. 

7:41 p.m. Margin St., and 
Sloekbridge St, motor vehicle slop, 
warning stop sign. 

8:02 p.m. North Main St, motor 
vehicle slop, warning for speed 

8:25 p.m Chief Justice < ushing 
Highway, motor vehicle stop, red light 
violation. 

:' 



January 6. 2006 



Page 21 



Citizen search extended one week 



See nomination 
form on page 20 

Due lo the liming of ihe holi- 
days this year. Ihe Cohassel 
Mariner is extending ihe dead- 
line for nominations for the 
Citizen of the Year until next 
Friday. Jan. 13. 

Here at the Mariner, we invite 
our readers to take this opportu- 
nity to nominate a person who 
has made a significant contribu- 
tion to Cohassel. This is a com- 
munity award: the Mariner is the 
means by which we are able lo 
recognize, thank and honor those 
around us who make the quiet, 
generous contributions that make 
our town a wonderful place to 
carl home. 

Last year, Cohassel Mariner 
readers honored John Coe as 
Citizen of the Year, a WWII vet- 
eran, whose volunteer service at 
ihe Senior Ccnler helps make it a 
wann, friendly place. He was 
also recognized for his service as 
ihe beloved Town Crier al the 
Village Fair and for his countless 
other good deeds behind the 
scenes. 

The deadline for nominations 
for the 2005 Citizen of ihe Year is 
5 p.m. Friday. Jan 13, Please see 
ihe nomination form on page 20. 
The form may be photocopied. 
LeOen of nomination are also 
accepted and should be mailed or 
sent by fax to The Cohassel 
Manner, 73 South St.. Hingham 
02043. Our fax number is 781 - 
741-2931. Letters of nomination 
by email lo mfordfa cnc.com arc 
also welcome. 

This is not a popularity contest. 

Fallowing the close of nomina- 
tions, a selection panel — after 
reviewing the names Submitted 
by poring over the nomination 
letters and comments — will 
Hied ihe Citizen of Ihe Year. 

Nominees may be someone in 
elected Office, a member of an 
appointed town committee, 
teacher or school administrator, 
clergy member, firefighter, police 
officer or other municipal work- 
er. And ihe nominee may be a 
person . i the business communi- 
ty, sports figure or an "unsung"' 
neighbor or friend who has treely 
given of his or her lime and ener- 
gy for a worthwhile Cohasset 
project or cause. 

This year's recipient will be 
the!3lh person honored as the 



Cohasset Citizen of the Year, 
joining pasi recipients: 

1993: the late Gerard T. 
Keating, "Mr. Cohassel": for his 
more than half-century of contri- 
butions to the community, 
including serving as chairman of 
the Council on Aging, chairman 
of Ihe school committee, presi- 
dent of the hockey boosters club, 
vice president of the Cohasset 
Historical Society, director of 
veterans services, and lector, 
eucharislic minister and usher at 
St. Anthony's Church. 

1994: Joseph D. Buckley, for 
his work behind the scenes help- 
ing seniors understand the com- 
plexities of ihe healthcare system 
and to access health benefits 
through SHINE (Serving Health 
Information Needs of Elders), his 
service on the Council on Aging, 
and volunteer work over the 
years with the Boy Scouts, Little 
league. Sunday School and more. 

1995: Dr. Robert T. Sceery. 
for his more than 40 years of 
dedicated service as a pediatri- 
cian in town and school doctor. 
He also served on the board of 
health and led the fight back in 
Ihe 1970s lo sewer the town. He 
is also a familiar figure al town 
meetings where he speaks his 
mind on important issues. 

1996: The Rev. Gary Ritts. 
pastor of the Second 
Congregational Church, for 
being a positive force for good 
through his work with the 
Appalachia Service Project 
(ASP), an ecumenical volunteer 
effort involving Cohasset 
teenagers. ASP is a home build- 
ing ministry in central 
Appalachia. 

1997: Anna Abbruzzese. for 
all her volunteer work including 
preparing and delivering meals 
for the Pine Street Inn. driving 
the senior shuiile and coordinat- 
ing the Gourmet Cooking Club al 
ihe Council on Elder Affairs; and 
her many efforts to help revital- 
ize Cohasset Village through the 
Farmers' Market and much 
more. 

1998: Katherine Stanton, lor 

her tireless service HI ihe town 
and its citizens over the years 
She also volunteers as a case 
reviewer for Ihe state Dept ol 
Social Services, served on the 
School committee and recreation 
committee, and along with her 
lamilv « as involved with the cre- 
ation ol ihe Cohassel Sailing 
Club. 



1999: the late Clark 
Chatterton. for his generosity of 
spirit and deep caring for his fel- 
low man. his years of work as a 
teacher and athletic director al 
the high school, including innu- 
merable efforts helping others 
behind the scenes. He also 
helped raise money for many 
causes including Alumni Field 
and the American Cancer 
Society. 

2000: former stale Rep. Man 
Jeanette Murray for a lifetime 
of service to her hometown, firsl 
as den mother and Little League 
mother and Girl Scout leader, 
and then as selectman. She was 
also honored for her public ser- 
vice as state representative for 
more than two decades and for 
always puning her constituents 
first. 

2001: Glenn Pratt for his 
dogged determination over 20 
years to sec more cemetery space 
in town, remembering local sol- 
diers who made ihe ultimate sac- 
rifice, helping to lead the effort to 
expand the community center, 
serving as an elected official, and 
spearheading ihe effort to build a 
memorial lo local mothers who 
lost sons in wartime 

2002: Arthur l-ehr lor more 
than 50 years of volunteer ser- 
vice on worthwhile projects 
including the Bos Scouts; serv- 
ing on Ihe Zoning Board of 
Appeals and as j Registrar of 
Voters; Clerk Of the Works for 
the DPW garage. Link- League 
Complex, and Manners Park; 
serving on ihe Recycling 
Committee. as towrj Civil 
Defense Director, on Gravel Pit 
Reuse Committee and more. 

2003: Marjorie Murphy lor 
touching countless lives ihrough 
her roughly 25 years as school 
libranan al Deer Hill With eyes 
that twinkle and an infectious 
smile. Mrs. Murphy - loudly 
known as Marjic - devoted her 
life to helping children discover 
Ihe wonders ol reading and the 
v alue ol a good h<x>k. 

2004: John Coe, a WWII vet 
eran. for all his volunteer service 
at the Senior Center where he- 
helps nuke the center a warm 
place where people come and 
meet Inends: lor his work quiet- 
ly behind the scenes helping lei 
low citizens and his service as the 
"beloved Town Crier" every year 
ai ihe Village Fait 



Your Vote Counts! 




COMMUNITY 
NEWSPAI'IR 
COMPANY 



The 2006 Readers Choice Awards are Coming! 

Vote for the Best in Town and the Best around! 
They can be a winner and so can you I 



Here's what you can win: 



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WEB 
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Sending Customers 
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ANTIQUES AND APPRAISALS ■ FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT 



Burke Rally 
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APPLIANCES 



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AUTO DEALERS 



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Bavside Marine 
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Monahan's Marine 

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3A Marine 

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Michael of Boston 
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ConniiA Weddings Bridal 
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The Fudge Bar 

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lonunv v ( alerers 
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CHILDREN'S CLOTHING 



Carolann's 

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Johnn) Cupcakes 

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COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE 



Investment Properties. 1 1 1 
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Feat of Claj 

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Greg I releaven Carpi 
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FRAMING AND FINE ART 



South Street Gallery 

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varmingion Furniture 
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Mount Vernon Mortgage 
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MUSIC & ENTERTAINMENT 



PK mouth Philharmonic Orchestra 
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South Shore Conservator) 
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OUTDOOR FURNITURE 



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Page22 COHASSET MARINER l.imi.us :m»- 



Calendar 

Whafs happening on the South Shore 



JANUARY 5-13 2006 



i 





The South Shore Folk Music Club is pleased to 
present a concert with Jake Armerdlng on Friday. 
January 6th. The concert will be held at The Beat 
House. Route 106. Kingston. MA. The hall Is 
handicapped accessible and smoke and alcohol- 
free. Doors open at 7:30. The concert starts at 
8:00 PM. Tickets at the door. S10 for Members. $12 for Non- 
members. Advance tickets are available by mailing your request 
and check at least ten days in advance to: South Shore Folk 
Music Club. P.O. Box 316. Marshfield Hills. Mass. 02051 



Thursday, Jan. 5 

Plymouth Ana Chamber of 

t'nmim'rci'. Women Mean 

Business" luncheon, Sen Hvre&c 
Mum) iD-Pl>muuihi guest 

speaker S25. S20 Chamber mem- 
bers, Thursday. Jan. 5, n<«>n 10 
1.30 p.m.. P lin w U i Plantation'!; 
Gainsborough Hall. 137 Warren 
Ave.. Plymouth. Space limited 
For reservations call 508-830- 
1620 

Family Fun Night ever) 
Thursday at Applebcc's. 755 

Graniie Si . Braintrce Clown 
amund with Jenny the Juggler 
Fun for the enure lamily. Juggling, 
magic, singing, lace panning and 
balloons Free kids sundae with 
each kid's meal. For information 
call 781-843-3648. 

Photography or Boston. 
Fenway Park. Cape Cod. and 
New Kngland by South Shore 
photographer. Ellie Kccn.ni 
whose paoiins include the Red 
Sox organization, al ihe Hynes 
Convention Cemer. Boylston Si . 
Boston (hniugh Jan 31. Open 
seven days 10 a m to 7 p.m until 
Jan. I; Jan. 2-31, call for appoint 
03(0,508431-71% 

Children's Physical IH-vckip- 
mental Clinic al Bridgewatei 
Slate College accepting applica- 
tions for participation in Spring 

:006 semester Clinic open to chil- 
dren IK months through lis years, 
with physical, motor, mental 
and/or emotional disabilities 
Unique motor development, 
physical education/recreation and 



adapted aqtsMk prograra lor chil- 
dren with disabililies providing 
participants an mdi\idiiali/ed 
activity plan Held in Kelly 
Gymnasium and MoriaR) pool 
lor eight Saturday mornings For 
inquiries or applications, call 
Sheila Camphcll al 508-531- 
1776. 

Nnrlh River \rt Society's 
Little <iulk-ry will host an exhib- 
it by meml vi Robert l>. Harvey 
"On ( "loud NiiK-" runs through 
Ian 20 'he galjcry, is located in 
the GAR Hall, 137 Old Mam 
St.. Marshfield Hills. Hours aa- 
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to I p.m. 
For information, call 781^837- 
8091 

British Beer Company. 15 

Columbia Road fahbroke will 
host I. P3 on lliursdav Jan 5 l or 
nf< filiation call 78 1 -829-6999 m 
visit www .hntishhcvrcom. 

\e\t Page Blues t ide 550 

Broad St.. B Weymouth. 
Iluirsdavs, (lassie Rock 
Vu.iistie Cafe with Glen 
McAuHff and Friends Enjoy 
sounds ol the Beatles. Stones. 
Dylan. Petty. Nicl Young and 
more. M pm No cover. (Jail 
781-335-97% 

Friday, Jan. 6 

"ReflectkuB-IaaVSe and Out" 

by Jack Dtckerson of Hingham 
va ill he exhibited at James 
Library and Center for the 
\rts. Norwell Center through 
Feb. I. Works to be viewed and 
sold. An opening reception for 



Mark your calendar 

FOURTH ANNUAL CHOCOLATE LOVERS AND WINE 
TASTING, Saturday, Feb 4 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Nantasket 
Beach Hotel and Conference Center. Enjoy an afternoon of 
food, wine and chocolate sampling as well as a silent auction. 
All proceeds to benefit Why Me. Inc., a non-profit organiza- 
tion dedicated to helping more than 300 families of children 
with cancer. 

15TH ANNUAL BOSTON WINE EXPO. Jan 28 and 29 at 

the Seaport WorldTrade Center and Seaport Hotel in Boston. 
Wine tasting, seminars and celebrity chef demonstrations. 
Held in conjunction with the annual Anthony Spinazzola 
Foundation Gala Festival of Food and Wine which takes place 
on Friday, Jan. 27. For more information call 781-344-4413 or 
visit wwwspinnazzola.org. 

IS YOUR CHILD ONTRACK FOR COLLEGE? Write Right 
Now will hold a free information session about SAT prep and 
the college application essay, Tuesday, Jan. 17 from 7 to 8:30 
p.m. at the Hingham Public Library, Whiton Room For infor- 
mation or to reserve a place, call 781-749-0834 

VOLUNTEERS AND PARTICIPANTS NEEDED for 
Second Annual Grand Slam Tennis Tournament hosted 
by The Friends of Women's Health at South Shore Hospital, 
Feb. 11, at Scituate Racquet and Fitness Club To volunteer or 
participate call 781-340-4170.The tournament benefits cardio 
vascular services at South Shore Hospital. 

WOMEN'S BUSINESS FORUM.Thursday, Jan. 19, 6:15 to 
9 p.m. at Newton Free Library, 330 Homer St., Newton 
Centre. Hosted by Women's Enterprise Initiative. All women 
business owners welcome to submit business plan for 
review. Networking from 6:15 to 6:45 p.m with refreshments, 
followed by business plan presentation with panel and audi- 
ence feedback from 6:45 to 9 p.m. Advance registration 
encouraged at www.ci.newton.ma.us/wei. For more infor- 
mation, call WEI at 617-566-3013. 

"DAVID COPPER FIELD, AN INTIMATE EVENING OF 
GRAND ILLUSION;' Feb. 3-5 at The Or»;ra House, 539 
Washington St., Boston. Performances Friday, Feb. 3, 9 p.m.; 
Saturday, Feb. 4, 5 and 8 p.m.; and Sunday, Feb. 5, 1 and 4 
p.m. $30-550. For tickets, callTicketmaster, 617 931 2787, at all 
Ticketmaster outlets, by visiting BroadwayAcross 
Amerka.com and at The Opera House box office 



the public will l>e held on 
Friday, Jan. 6 fnmi 6 to 8:30 

p.m l:\hibit hours arc Tuesday- 
I nday from I to 5 p.m. and 
Saturday Inim l() a.m. to I p.m. 

For man information call 781- 

659-7100 or visit www.jamesli- 
hrary.org. 

32nd low n Fair Tire W orld of 
Wheels Mntorsports Expo at 
Bay side Kxpo Center, Boston. 

Jan. 6-8 Featuring custom cars. 
Iota] sports and other celehnties 
md Special altractions. Celebrities 
making personal appearances are 
Boston Red Sox pitcher Manny 
Delcanncn. Bruins center Patrice 
Bergeron .md NASCAR driver 
Rusty Wallace Hours: 541 p.m.. 
Friday . 10a m. -I I pm.. Saturday, 
and 10 a in -8 p.m.. Sunday. 
Admission SI4 adults. S5 chil- 
dren 6-12 and children 5 and 
under toe Coupons for S2 dis 
count available al participating 
Town Fair fire stores. For infor- 
mation, call 617-367-3555 or visit 
w m » world >fw heefckOi an 

Susan DeMkhek Kclrospec- 
tiw: "A Life in landscape ." 

through Feb 19. Bancroft 
(.alien. South Shore Art 
Center. 119 Ripley Road. 
Cohasset Opening reception 

Friday. Jon 6. Inmi6 8 p.m Also, 
many DcMichele s paintings of 
Cohasset. Cape Cod. Maine and 
Nantucket available lor sale dur- 
ing the exhibition. Jan. 6-8. These 
lasl remaining works are on dis- 
play in Manning I jibby and ma) 
only he purchased Friday. Jan. 6. 
5-8 p.m.. Saturday. Jan. 7. 10 a.m.- 
4 p.m.. and Sunday. Jan. 8. noon 
4 p.m. For inhumation. 781-383- 
2787. www.ssac.org. 

Bingo on Friday nights at the 
Hull Knights o| Columbus. 440 
Nantasket Ave., game starts at 
6:45 p m Doors open al 5:30 pm. 
Current pull lab jackpot is up In 
$3,000, Non-smoking. For more 
inlomialion. call 781-925-2700. 

South Shore Parents, ,ia- you 
h< ired or new to the area ' U Hiking 
lo make some new Inends for 
family activ Hies and a regular 
Moms Nighl Out'' South Shore 
Parents is an online community, 
complete with a Bating ol family 
activities, omental outings, private 
playgroups, and other lamily 
hMipoB along ihe South Shore. 
WW w si mihsbi rtvparcnts a mi 

Jake Anncrding presented by 
South Shore Folk Music Club at 
ihe Beal House. Route 106. 
Kingston. Friday. Jan 6. at 8 p.m. 
Folk .aid bluegrass. % 1 0 members. 
SI 2 non-members. For more 
information. 781-871-1052 or 
visit www.ssfrrK.org. 

i. iii Spmi will perform at 

MOUTH Blue. 707 Main St.. 
Norwell on Friday. Jan. 6. 
Reggae. Call 781-659-0050 

Purple Fggplaiit Cafe -MX) 
Bedlord St.. Ahington. Comedy 
returns with Weymouth's own 
Bob Niks. Friday, Jan. 6. 9.30 
p.m. SI5. reservations suggested. 
781-871-7175. 

British Beet Company 15 

Columbia Road. Pembn.ke will 
host Spank on Friday. Jan 6 i »r 
information call 781-829-6999 or 
visit wwwhnushhcercom. 

Saturday, Jan. 7 

One and Only Boston 
Chocolate lour. Old Town 
Trolley four of Top of ihe Hub 
ResUiuranl. Prudential Building; 
historic Omni Parker House 
Hotel: and The Chocolate Bar 
Buffd at the Langham Hotel. 
Boston IX-paning Irom the 
Inilley Slop Store. Boylslon and 
So. Charles Streets. Jan. 7 lo Apri I 
30. Saturdays. II 30 a.m. and 
12:45 p.m.; Sundays, noon. S65 
per person Charter and gmup 
rales, (iift certificates. Call 617- 
269-3626. 

Horizons for Homeless 
Children is seeking volunteers to 
play with children living in family 
homeless shelters in Plymouth. 
Bristol and Barnstable counties 
Two hours a week can ennch the 
lives ol some incredible kids. For 




Susan DcMichele Retrospec tive: "A Life In Landscape ." through Feb. 19. 1 
Gallery, South Shore Art Center. 119 Ripley Road. Cohasset. Opening reception Friday. 
Jan. 6, from 6-8 p.m. Also, many DeMlchele's paintings of Cohasset. Cape Cod. Maine 
and Nantucket available for sale during the exhibition. Jan. 6-8. These last remaining 
works are on display in Manning Lobby and may only be purchased Friday. Jan. 6. 5-8 
p.m.. Saturday, Jan. 7. 10 a.m, 4 p.m.. and Sunday. Jan. 8. noocv4 p.m. For 
information. 781-383-2787, www.ssac.org. 



more information, contact Nicole 
Schwartz al 508-999-9454 in 
email nschwart/i" borizonv 
lortioiiK-lcsschildicn.org IIktc is 
an application on line at 
w w v, hori/oiislorhoiiielessclul- 
dren.org. 

Hingham artist John l.c»- 
iecki's "Pksvcs of Matrimony " 

photograph) show. Jan 7-Fcb, 2. 
at Hingham Public Library's 
Clemens Gallery. Collection ol 
images from 2005 weddings 
depicting special emotions and 
moments ol Ihe day. Ivaulilul 
abstract images, and artistic put- 
traits. For additional inlomiation. 
visit w m w.hinghainlibrary.org. 

British Beer Company. 15 

Columbia Road. Pemhrnke will 
host Darwin's Children on 

Saturday. Jan 7. l or inlomialion 
call 781-829-6999 or visit 
wwwhntislihccicoiii 

Sunday, Jan. 8 

1 6th Annual Boston Bruins 
Wives' Charity Carnival. 

Sunday. Jan 8. at I D Banknorth 
Garden, Boston Locker room 
lours, autograph sessions, chance 
to shoot on the Boston Bruin 
goalies.. Bntirc 2005-06 Boston 
Bruin roster in attendance. 
Proceeds benefit Bruins 
Foundation on hchall o| Cam 
Neely Pediatric Bone Marrow 
Iransplanl Cnil at Floating 
Hospital l.arly Bird Session: 
noon-2 p.m.; Genera] Session: 
3 30-6 p.m. Early Bird tickets 
available on a limited basis: S25. 
General Session tickets: SI4 
adults. S7 children 1 2 and under, 
children 5 and under Iree 
Tickets available at TD 
Banknorth Garden Box Office, 
all Ticketmaster outlets, or by 
calling 61 7-93 1 -2<KK) Fot infor- 
mation visit w w w bostonbru- 
ins.com 

Eighth Vnnual Utile 

Christmas in Jackson Square. 

with musical groups Inmi live 
churches participating in 
bpipliany Sunday concert. 3 p.m.. 
Jan. 8. at Fast Weymouth 
Congregational Church. UCC 
1320 Commercial Si.. L. 
Weymoulh Choirs Irom 
Weymouth I'nited Methodist 
Church. Immaculate Conception 
Parish, New Lift Foursquare 
Church and Union Congrega- 
tional Church in Weymouth will 
participate in pn igram I ■! (radiln m 
al and contemporary Yuletidc 
music. Free-will offering, pnv 
ceeds to benefit Weymoulh I bod 
Pantry For inlomialion call 78|- 
335-6919. 781-340-1403 or log 
imtowww.eweyucc.org. 

Wilder Memorial Nursery 
School Open House. 666 Main 
St.. Hingham. Sunday, Jan. 8. 1-3 
p.m. Oldest parent/teacher coop- 
erative nursery school in country, 
pjimllmcnl applications lor 2006- 
07 now being accepted lor chil- 
dren 3 y ears old by Aug. 3 1 . 2(X)6. 
ApplicaW >ns must he received by 
March I. 2006. Scholarship's 
available on a need basis. For 
more inlomialion call 781-749- 
3518. 

W inter Concert Series, hosted 
by Thayer Academy. Braintrce. 
Series ol classical music conceits 
in aca de my 's Prothingham Hall. 
Jan. 8. Feb 5 and Apnl 2 All con- 
ceits al 4 p.m.. free and ■ men ti > the 
public Sunday. Jan. 8 concert 
includes music by Guiseppe Sarti. 



l.udwig Spohr, Francis Pbulenc 
and Giuseppe Venli l or more 
iiilonnalic m. call 78 1 464-25 1 5 

"In Another I .ijdit." Brett ( .. 
.lardim Photography Fxhibit. 

through Jan 31. al Vine Hall 
Gallery, South Shore Natural 
Science Center, Jacobs Lane. 
Norwell Photographs including 
scenic landscapes and nature set 
tings taken primarily, throughout 
SoUth Shore region. For sample 
ol presentation see www.Natures 
Lines com. Opening reception 
Sunday. Jan. 8. 2 lo 4 p.m For 
more inhumation, call 781-659- 
1559. 

Monday, Jan. 9 

NOrwell Visiting Nurse 
\ssoci;iiiiin's Diabetes support 
group will bold its first meeting oi 
the new year. Monday, foo 9. 
In.ni 2-3 p.m. at SoutJl Shore 
Baptist Chuah. 578 Main St.. 
Hingham. free and open to the 
public Attendees will team bow 
eating healthy can help manage 
blood glucose levels. Light 
relrcsfimcnts provided For MOM 
infonnation visit www nvna.org. 
DT call 781-659 2342 F.sl. 633 

m.o.v.k. uMassachusetts 
Organlzatk)n for Addiction 
Recovery i starting ,i B<Mik Club 
to help families .aid Othen inter- 
ested in learning about addiction. 
First imting Monday. Jan 9. at 
Veniress Memorial Library in 
MarshlieU In mi 7 B) 9 pm. Bp! 4. 
for discussion. "A Million l.itlk- 
heces.'' by iaQKS I rey I rcv and 
open li • iIk- public RSVP Marion 
Diamond al 781-837 2613 or c 
mail nianon diamond'" VetiZOB 
net l< i give idea ol count 

Dreamchasers Theatre Vrts 
Center winter classi-s begin 
week o| Jan. 9 Classes offered 
include Acting li ir Sludenls age 6- 
8. Acting fot Students age 9 12. 
Acting lor Teens, tmpronsanon 
Open to students age 9 tlinxigh 
adult, and Play Production. All 
classes except I'lay Production are 
eight-Week courses concluding 

with performance bv all students 

March II. All classes held at 
Norwell Grange Hall. 142 Mam 
St., Norwell For prices or lurtlier 
inlomialion. call 508 224-1548 or 
visit ww w dreamc haserstlx-atre 
-org. 

Senior IndiHir Softball 
I i ague sponsored by South 
Shore Senior SoAbatt. Starts on 
Monday. Jan. 9 I nun 0000 to I 
p.m Age 55 and over. For inlor 
malum, call Jim Hyde al 7X1 545- 
4681 

New Beginnings, a support 
group program lor separated, 
divorced, widowed and single 
adults holds meetings every 
Monday at 6:30 p.m. lor small 
sell -help groups, fellow ship and 
special programs. Held al the 
United Church ol Christ, 460 
Main Si., i Route 123), Norwell 
For nam.' inlonnauon call 781- 
659-1857. 

The Sustainabk' South Shore 

meets al Ihe New Song Arts 
Center, 51 Maple St. (Codntan 
Building). Rockland. Monthly 
open meetings lor all South Shore 
residents interested in sustainable 
communities and pntservmg tlic 
ecosystem See web site 
Suslainable.SS.org. For directions 
and inlonnauon, call 781413- 
7604 or 781-335-0249. 



Tuesday, Jan. 10 

American Cancer .Society's 
Look Good.. .Fed Better pro- 
gram, to help patients maintain 
their personal appearance while 
undergoing treatment for can- 
cer. Tuesday, Jan. 10. 6-8 p.m. at 
Pathways Center for Cancer 
Support. 273 Hanover St., 
Hanover. Free program features 
cosmetologists leading group 
sessions, providing tips and 
practical techniques lor coping 
with hair li >ss and changes in the 
skin Irom chemotherapy or 
radiation therapy. To pre-regis- 
tcr. call 781- 829-4823. For 
more information, call 800 
ACS 2345. 

South of Boston Knitters' 
(iuilri will hold regular mondily 
meeting Tuesday, Jan. 10, at 
7:30 p.m. in the I'nited 
Methodist Church. Route 139. 
Marshfield. Newcomers and all 
levels of krti(t£rs welcome. Fee 
ol S5 lor non-members, For 
more information, call Janice at 
508-224-4658 

Paul Pratt Memorial IJhrary. 

35 Ripley Road. Cohasset. will 
hosl Timothy kenslea discussing 
his hook. "Ihe Sedgwicks in 
Love! Courtship. LngagemenL 
and Marriage in the Karly 
Republic." I uc sday. Jan. 10. al 10 
a.m. iSnow Dale: Jan. 17. 10 
a m i. Presented by the library and 
BuQonwood Books & Tbys. Free 
and open to the public 
Rclreshmonls will be served. For 
more inlomiation, call 
Buttonwood al 781-383-2665 
\isii www liccwcbscom/timolfi 
ykenslea or www.bullonwood- 
i ««.ks com 

lucsday Irivui Ni^hL 7 to 9 

p.m No cover, Cireal prizes 
Teams farm weekly. Applchee's. 
755 (iranite St . Braintrce. 7KI 
843-3648. 

' Winter Scenes," exhibiuon 
and sale by five N.F.. artists. Joan 
Bran. ale. Dianne Panarelli Miller. 
Stefan Pastuhov, Hid IvWaltotl. 
and Ronald Tinaey, Ihrough Jan. 
26, al South Street (ialkry. 149 
South Street in Hingham Hours: 
Monday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to6 
p.m For additional inlomiation. 
call 781-749-0430 or visit 
w w w si .uthsiavtgallery.com. 

TXXR& ( lake Off Pounds 
Sensibly i meets every Tuesday 
night. 7 to 8 p m. al Ihe Weymouth 
Heights Club on North Si. Anon 
pmfil weight loss support gmup. II 
you aa- struggling to lose weight, 
come to a mutually supportive 
environment Where members 
shaa- ideas and suggestions fur 
losing weight Visitors wekomc 

For toforrrattkn, www tops org or 

call Efeamral 781-335-4942. 

Wednesday, Jan. 1 1 

Rehearsals lor Fine Arts 
( horak-'s sprint: concert seasim 
begin Wednesday. Jan. 11. 7:30ito 
9 30 p.m. al Old S.„ih Union 
Ouch, 25 Columbian St.. So. 
Weymouth Interested singers 
invited to join fur celebr.ilory sea- 
sim ol 40th anniversary Group 
will prepare lor Apnl 23 perfor- 
mance of famous opera choruses. 
Pol more infomiatiun. call 8(X)- 
230-7555 or e-mail: FincArts 
Chorak'C" aol.com. 



CALENDAR, see ne.i aVl'' 



January 6, 2(106 COHASSET MARINER I'^e 2 < 



Calendar 



JANUARY 5-13, 2006 



Continued from previous page 

Free Texas Hold'em Poker 
league featuring Ladies Poker 
School. Win gifts and prizes. 
Wednesdays at Appiebees, 755 
Granite St.. Braintree. 781-843- 
3648. Games start at 7 and 9 p.m. 
For more information visit 
www.BigSlackPoker.com. 

Jordan Hospital's Diabetes 
Support Group meets second 
Wednesday of every month at the 
hospital. Paula Marefla, DPM, 

will speak on foot care for diabet- 
ics, Wednesday. Jan. 11.6 p.m.. at 
Jordan Hospital's Funkhouser 
Conference Room 275 Sandwich 
St., Plymouth. For more informa- 
tion, call 508-830-2446. 

WaterWatch winter lecture 
series, every Wednesday night at 7 
p.m. at South Shore Natural 
Science Center in Norwell. Jan H- 
March 15. This week's lecture. 
Wednesday. Jan II. "That 
Buzzing In Your Kar: Mosquito 
Borne Virus Threats, Pesticide 
Sprays or Political Rhetoricr 
with Richard Pollack. Ph.D.. 
Harvard Sch<x)l of Public Health, 
ftesented by North & South 
Rivers Watershed Associauon. 
South Shore Natural Science 
Center and Mass Audubon South 
Regional Headquarters and spon- 
sored by Rockland Trust 
Company Free and open to the 
public For more information visit 
www.nsrwa.org or call the 
NSRWA at 781-659-8168. Mass 
Audubon at 781-659-9400 or 
SSNSC at 78 1 -659-2559. 

A Brain Aneurysm Founda- 
tion support group will hold a 
discussion on Fndovascular 
Inerapy on Wednesday. Jan II 
from 7 30 to 9 p.m. at Si Man 's 
Parish Center. I Kent St.. Scituatc. 
For more information, call Tom 
Quirk at 6 1 7-5 1 3-3578. 

Next Page Blues Cafe. 550 

Broad St.. E. Weymouth. 
Wednesdays. |)ave Foley, gui- 
tarist's acoustic mike night 

( iuiLirist.s. harp* n. ims and vocal- 
ists welcome 9 15 p.m. to 12:45 
a.m. No cover Call 781-335-9796 

Mothers Against Drunk 
Driving in Massachusetts is ask- 
ing people with unwanted vehicles 
to consider donating them to help 
their programs Donors may li- 
able to take jK fair market value as 
a charitable contribution. Some 
restrictions apply Donors need to 
call l-WX)-720-<;233. 

Thursday, Jan. 12 

Southeastern Mass. Mineral 
Club meeting, Thursday. Jan 12. 
7 30 pm.. at the South Shore 
Natural Science Center. 48 

Jacobs Lane, Norwell. Free and 
open to the public Refreshments 
will he served. 

Family Fun Night every 
Ihursday at Appiebees, 6 to X 

p m 755 Granite St . Braintree 
Clown around with Jenny the 
Juggler Fun for the entire family. 
Juggling, magic, singing, face 
painting and balloons Five kids 
sundae with each kid's meal l or 
mlonnauoncall 781-843-3648. 

South Shore Natural Science 
Center . Jacobs Lane, Norwell. 
January activities For children 
Animal Talk 31/2-5 year olds, 
begins Jan. 12; Parents and Tots, 
ages 5 and under with a parent, 
begins Jan II; Ixvd the Animals, 
every Wednesday at 3 p.m. as well 
,i- Saturda) ~ and Monday holidays 
at 10 am; Adventures in Winter 
Woods, kindergartners. begins Jan 
31. For adults Bnck Wall Quilt 



class. Jan. 31 Call for complete 
schedule. 781-659-2559. 

American Red Cross courses 
at the South Area American Red 
Cross. 1495 Hancock St, Quincy, 
from Jan. 5 to Jan. 19. 
Prercgistration required Call 617- 
770-2600 Monday through Friday. 
8:30 am to 4:30 p.m. Adult CPR- 
AED, Friday, Jan. 6, 1 to 5:30 p.m. 
$55 Adult CPR-AED and First 
Aid. Saturday, Jan. 7. 9 am to 4:30 
p.m.. $69. Adult CPR-AED 
Review. Monday. Jan. 9, 6 to 8:30 
p.m.. $50. Infant and Child CPR 
and First Aid, Tuesday. Jan. 10 and 
Thursday. Jan. 12, 6 to 10 p.m.. 
$62. First Aid, Thursday. Jan. 19, 6 
to 10 p.m.. $50. Home Health Aid- 
Certified Nursing day and evening 
courses begin Jan. 9, $700. 
Certified CPR and First Aid 
Classes available. Call 617-770- 
2600 

Exhibit of botanical drawings 
by members of the New England 
Society of Botanical Artists, 
thnnighout January and February, 
at the Helen Bumpus Gallery. 
Duxbury Free Library. 77 Alden 
St. in Duxbury. Reception at the 
gallery Saturday. Jan. 7, 2 to 4 p.m. 
Free and open to the public. For 
information call 78 1 -934-272 1 . 

Overeaters Anonymous meet- 
ings, every Thursday at 6:30 p.m. 
in Scituate at St. Mary's Hall. 
Edward Foster Road and Front 
Street Room 3. For additional 
informauon. call 78 1 -834-4447. 

Next Page Blues Cafe. 550 

Broad St.. E. Weymouth. 
Ihursdays. Classic Rock \inuslk 
Cafe with Glen McAuliff and 
Friends Enjoy sounds of the 
Beatles. Stones. Dylan Petty. Niel 
Young and more. 6-9 p.m. No 
cover. Call 781-335-97%. 

British Beer Company, 15 

Columbia Road, Pembroke will 
host Brian Stratum Unplugged 

on Thursday. Jan 12 For informa- 
tion call 781-829-4W99 or visit 
www briu.shheercom. 

Purple Eggplant Cafe. 400 

Bedford St. Abington. Every 
Ibursdas, Satch Romano's New 
Blue Revue Open Mike Blues 
Jam Party. 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 
a.m Complimentary pizza from 
9:30 to 10 p.m. Age 21 and over 
only. 781-871-7175. 

Friday, Jan. 13 

Huntington Theatre 
Company, "Les Liaisons 
Dangereuses," through Feb. 5. 
Boston University Theatre. 264 
Huntington Ave.. Boston. Love, 
lust and betrayal in 18th century 
Pans, directed by Daniel 
Goldstein. Tuesday-Thursday. 
7:30 p m.. except Jan 17: Friday 
and Saturday, 8 p.m.; Sunday. Jan. 
X and Jan 22. 7 p.m.; Matinees 2 
p.m.. Wednesday. Jan. 18 and Feb. 
I. Saturdav and Sunday. 2 p.m. 
except Jan' 7 and 8 Tickets $15- 
$70. Visit www.huntingtonthe- 
atre.org or BostonTheatreScene 
com. or call 6I7-26MW00 for 
reservations and box office hours. 

Cars for Boys and Girb Club. 

Boys and Girls Clubs in 
Massachusetts are asking people 
with unwanted cars to remember 
them There are no restrictions 
e xcept that the donor must have the 
Certificate of Title, If you would 
like to donate a car. call 8(X)-246- 
0493 at any time and arrangenx'iitx 
will be made to pick up the vehicle. 

British Beer Company. 15 

Columbia Road. Pembroke will 
host Johnny Vance Band on 



M Madison James & Company 



If your house 
k could make a 

Neu Year s resolution, 
it would be 
for you to visit 
Madison James & Company 




1 f 



PllU Trim ♦ Ribbon • Horn* Atcr»sonrs 

CiHMm Mooognau ♦ [nortec n«ign 



Winter Hours: Monday Saturday, 9:30 a.m. -5 p.m. 



Miii li, nils Um\ M.n kiipLit t- I pjvr I i'v cl 

Koi it r 5 y I 1 4 fun » i 
i ! mile iikmIi i>I I mi 1.1 Huiitv 1 



Friday, Jan 13. For informauon 
call 781-829-6999 or visit 
www.briiishbeercom 

Ongoing events 

Boston University Medical 
Center study on driving and 
dementia. If you have a family 
member with dementia who is dri- 
ving or are a caregiver of a person 
with mild cognitive impairment 
dementia or Alzheimer's disease 
you may be eligible to participate. 
A limited number of spaces are 
available. Call 617414-1188 for 
informauon. 

North River Network Group, 

at Crescent Realty, 228 Columbia 
Road, Hanover. Tuesdays, 8-9:30 
a.m. Group meets weekly to help 
local businesses grow through 
referrals. Participants should bring 
business cards. 

MADD offers many free ser- 
vices. "Are you or is someone your 
know the victim of a drunken dri- 
verT' If so. MADD can help 
Services inc lude court -accompani- 
ment referrals for counseling and 
literature to help you along the 
way Call 800-633 M ADD for 
information. 

Pathways Center for Cancer 
Support, 273 Hanover St.. 
Hanover A non-profit center offer- 
ing support, counseling, reiki, acu- 
pressure and many other serv ices 
free of charge to patients balding 
cancer Call 78I -829-W23 

The Olde Kids j 20-piece 
orchestra playing music of the 
big band era. at S trial 
JCC/Fireman Campus, 445 
Central St., Stoughton, every 
third TUesday of the month, 
from I to 4 p in $5 per person 
All are welcome, non-smoking 
and wheelchair accessible. 

The Boys and ( iirts < 'lubs are 

looking for donations of unwanted 
vehicles to help support their pro- 
grams [>>nor may receive a tax 
deduction on their income In 
Cars will he picked up H llhin a lew 
days and donors can designate 
which club will receive their help 
For informauon call I -800-246 
0493 

Feed the Animals ai the South 
Shore Natural .Science Center 

every Wednesday at 3 p.m. and 
Saturday at 10.30 am. Come 
watch the Naturalist on duly Iced 
the animals Free with admission 
781-659-2559 wwu.ssnsc org 

Old Ship labyrinth Available 
for public use on the second 
Tuesday evening of each IDOMtl 
from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Admission is 
free. Located in the Old Ship 
Fellowship Hall. 107 Main Street. 
Hingham. Walking a labyrinth can 
he undentDOd as a path ol contem- 



plation or prayer for people seek 
ing peace without regard to any 
particular religious tradition. For 
information call Old Ship Church 
Parish Assistant or Minister Ken 
Read-Brown at 78 1 -749- 1 679 

Pick a Party, Rl 1 39, Hanover, 
will host a mother's group meeting 
Umc for every Tuesday morning 
from 10 a.m-noon. Cost $5 per 
hour per child with the purchase i il 
a 10 visit family pass for $50 The 
pass will entitle you to any 
Tuesday morning visit for up to 
two children per family pass Call 
78 1 -826-7077 to reserve your spot 
Ask for Stacy Smith Wheel. 

Satuit Flotilla (INR-12-8) 
USCG Auxiliary invites volun- 
teers. This non-military. Don law 
enforcement volunteer group 
meets every second Wednesday 
at 7:30 p.m at the Geft) I-. 
Studds-Stellwagen Bank National 
Marine Sanctuary. 175 Edward 
Foster Rd . Viluate Must he I S 
citizen, male or female, and over 
17. Boaung experience is helpful 
but not mandatory Members will 
be trained using Coast Guard pro 
vided materials In addition to 
w ater related operations, members 
receive training as instructors, 
inspectors, radio operators or cler- 
ical workers For more intomia 
tion. contact mhrcenl206(°aol 
com or visit www CCiAl'X org 
/-OI2I208 

The Imperials Drum & 
Bugle Corps of the South 
Shore, a new marching arts pr< . 
gram is accepting application- 
for brass and percussion players, 
as well as color guard (flag 
squad i members A family Hyle 
group open to individuals 13 
y ears to seniors Musical expen 
encc desirable hut not necessarv 
Inexperienced but motivated 
people will be trained bj expert 
instructional staff in a lun and 
dynamic rehearsal setting Free 
unlimited trial membership 
Rehearsals take place on most 
Sundays at the Pembroke 
Community Center Route 14. 
Pembroke, from II a m until I 
p.m. www pathway production- 
org/impenals htm 

South Shore Men of Harmony 

invites men of all ages w ho lo\ e to 
sing to attend one of their 
rehearsals held every luesday at X 
p.m. at tlx; Hingham Community 
C enter. 70 S< Kith St. N< > experience 
necessary . Call 781-337-0227 

Men's Support Croup. 

Diseussii in group li >r men Out are 
in relationships with women thai 
.ire undergi wig < >r surviving cancer 
treatment F.xplore many issues 
that are the result of cancer and its 
impact i in tin >sc w ho are c li ee u i 
the survivors lav and confidential 
and held every second and fourth 
Friday from 7 to 8 p.m .il Si 
Stephens Church in Cohassel 




"Reflection*! nslde and Out" by Jack Dickemon of 
fi9Sk Wntfiam wWbeonviewandsaleatThe James 
1 V_J % Ubcary and Center for the Arts. Norwell Center. 
M ■ m frc-'i January 6 - February 1 2006. An opening 
■^■"■a" reception for the public will be held on Friday. 

January 6th 2006 (torn 7-9. Exhibit may be 
viewed Tuesday^rlday 1:00-500 p.m. and Saturday 10:001:00 
p.m. For information call 781«5»7100 or visit the web at 
www.jamesllbrary.org. 



Groups are facilitated by ■ 
Licensed Clinical Social Workej 
ami space is limited Fa more 
inlormauon call 781-3934)77 1 

I hi- Island Grove < horus. i 

Chapter of Sweet Adeline's 
Inicmational. invites women o| 
all ages who love lo sing, to 
attend an open reheartuL 
I iiesday nights at 7 30 p in at the 
I lilted Church 'if Christ Hall. 
Route 18. Abington 'I he Island 
Grove Chorus, under the direc- 
tion of Patricia Hoitt of Norwell, 
i a woman's a oippt-lla chorus 
thai gives vocal training lo it- 
incmbeis who provide musical 
entertainment throughout the 
greater South Shore area Conic 
experience the lun anil sing your 
cares away! For additional infix 
tnarlori call Sweet Adeline's at 
781-843-4355 

Neighboring Support 
Organization a Don profll 
zalion. neighbor- helping neigh- 
bors on the South Shore Member 
exchange time to Btnjpon each 
other s needs \n monies arc- 
exchanged. |ust time Example* 



Painting/w aJDpapering . loiidsv jp- 
mg. gatberirig leave*, atapaia 
training, cookfng, decumrjnjj 
cleaning i windows, cellars cic 
moving fummirei and ihc li-i h 
endles. Mctiihcrvhii< lei 
S20/year For infi <rm.iii> -i. 
Elaine Cormier. Pre.iilc-nl ..nd 
7XI-X71-1SXS 

Have you served with Hit 
Unerican Red t tan overms 
It si>, the -\RCO\ 'Ihe \niencan 
Red CRM OveTttSB \-.n.i.itnm 
would love to know jhoul you It s 
i greaj » jv to t'ci ii igcthcr w uh old 
ntCndt aid to mvl new people 
with similar mic-resis expen 
eiKc-s I oi inl-imuuon. call Lstelle 
\dlei 781-54541383 

rhe Oid Cotam Bonk Group 

welc"iix-s new rnernber* i^ their 
mondily riKCOngt flic jrc : 
meets m iIk- Plyoxaiih rVbfk. 
Library s history mofll hajenhi 
lli«in mi second liic-sdjy uj lie 
month from 7 x 30 p ra N li-t n| 
the hooks is available upon 
request www hookbrnvrs^r COBl 
or www rmokspotcom Pot rOOtt 
irdormotion. ^oxxiiMZsn 




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A NOTICE. 

When you c-spenence ringing m 
your ears Ihe day alter a loud 
rock eoneerl. you have a case ol 
' temporary threshold ihlft." This 
phenomenon is the result ol 
msull lo IDE hair cells of the inner 
ear these arc- the microscopic 
hair-like cells that are responsi- 
ble for converting vibration! 
received Ironi 0R eardrum into 
electrical Slgntll ihul are carried 
hy Ihe auditory nerve to the 
brain As the hair cells becoine 
damaeed due lo loud noise, theil 
ahilily lo function is compro- 
mised As ,i result, there is full- 
ness and ringing in the ears 
lortunalcly. ihe hair cells may 
recover to restore hearing, bui 
more prolonged exposure to 
noise can lead to a permanent 
shift threshold shift and perma- 
nent hearing loss 

He-cause loud rock concerts 
aren't the only hazard to healthy 



■VBLK SHIFT 

hearing, no mallei ss hat vnui 
choice ol recreation. Iiohhv. 
spori. or occupation, ftrfllext 
your hearing! Little in life 
affects vour daily happiness and 
Well-being as the ability. In hear 
Understand and communicate 

Wondering about your hearing 

acuity .' t onic- see us |( ilic I \ \l 
in III \KI\(, ( AKI ( I V 
II K lor | Irce hearing evalua- 
tion With today's technology, 
there is no reason lo pm up wilh 
missing out on the sounds ,.| 
life We're located al "4 Main 
Street iRt. IK I. acms, trom the 
StetlOII Hldg in Vieymoiilh. 
with a second office in 
Ahington You can reach us al 

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lite at v.v.v..l'amilv hearing .net 

PS Aecunuilaled evposure to 

loud noise is responsible rot 

hearing loss at younger agCt 
than ever helore 



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Page 24 



January 6. 2006 



III DESTINATIONS III 



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Cnmed 1/C W i S««B0M«Tr«ls! Inkc leu 
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1-800-343-8000 



Wyeth's Pennsylvania 

c 



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By FRAN GOLDEN 

«,HADDS FORD. Pa. - 
The cool thing about 
'America's greatest living 
artist is that folks here (and up in 
Cashing. Maine, where he sum- 
mers) know him as Andy. Andy is 
really Andrew Wyeth, the incredi- 
bly prolific realist painter, the first 
visual artist to be awarded the 
Presidential Medal of Freedom, by 
President Kennedy in 1963, and 
the first artist again to be awarded 
the Congressional Gold Medal in 
1990. 

Stop by the local diner. Hank's 
Place (U.S. Routes 1 and 100) 
early in the morning and you 
might spot Andy eating fried eggs 
and scrapple and drinking choco- 
late milk, accompanied by his 20- 
somelhing granddaughter Vict- 



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oria. who graduated from Bates. 

Or you may spot him by the side 
of the road with his easel. Or in the 
road - as one story goes, one time 
he was standing in the middle of a 
road painting and rather than 
telling him to move, the police 
came by and simply put cones 
around him to block traffic. 

Wyeth is now 88, has painted for 
seven decades and shows no signs 
of letting up 

"He loves it. He really loves it. 
Every day he's out there painting 
Middle of a snow storm last year, 
I'm like. 'What are you doing'.'' I'm 
goin' painting. Vic,' " Victoria 
Wyeth said. 

She said the most frequent ques- 
tion she is asked about her famous 
grandfather is if he's still alive 

"People say he must be dead. He 
can't he living and be this famous." 
she said. 

Perhaps people will gel it when 
they see the major retrospective of 
Wycth's work. "Andrew Wyeth: 
Memory and Magic." organized 
h\ the Philadelphia Museum of 
Art and High Museum of Art in 
Atlanta. In Atlanta until Feb. 16, 
the show runs in Philadelphia 
March 29-July 16 (ticket informa- 
tion at www.philaniuseum.org) 

Featured are more than 1(X) 
works in tempera, watercolor and 
drawings from Wyelh's personal 
collection. 
Tile artist s most famous work is 
"Christina's World." on display at 
the Museum of Modem Art in 
New York. It depicts a handi- 
capped woman craw ling through a 
field to a fannhouse in Maine His 
most nolonous works were the 
nude paintings of a blond, pig- 
tailed Prussian woman. Hclga, 
who came to care for Wyeth's 
German neighbor here - as the 
story goes. Wyeth painted Helga 
over the course of many years 
without telling his wife, Betsey 
(because she had indicated before 
that when he painted nudes she 
didnt want to know). This led to 
rumors 

Victoria, who occasionally leads 
tmirs and lectures on her grandfa- 
ther's work at the Brandywinc 
River Museum here and the 
Famsworth Art Museum and 
Wyeth Center in Rockland, Maine 
(she also will lead some tours dur- 
ing the Philadelphia show ) said 
she is sick of the Helga question 

"Helga could pose for BIX or 
seven hours." she said of Andrew s 
interest. "He kept the nudes secret 
for 15 years. The press really blew 
it out of proportion Helga is not 
that big a deal. It's just that he kept 
it a secret." she said. 

"They're just friends; people 
need to get beyond the gossip, " she 
said, adding her grandparents are 
happily married. 

To further illustrate the point, 
Victoria added she herself has 
posed nude for her grandfather, 
and it was not a big deal. 

"He paints his life, what he 
knows and who he knows, si* 
said. As for this small town. 
Victoria added, "this place is alive 
with inspiration." 

The Pennsylvania farmland, 
about 30 miles from downtown 
Philadelphia, first attracted 
Andrew's father. N.C. Wyeth. bom 
in Necdham. who moved to the 
Brandywinc Valley to study with 
famous illustrator Howard Pyle 
N.C. gained acclaim in his own 
right and bought a farmhouse here 
with his proceeds from illustrating 
Treasure Island." On the farm, he 
and his wife raised five kids, three 
of whom became painters - 



Andrew, the youngest, was bom in 
1917. N.C. died tragically when 
his car stalled on railroad tracks 
here in 1945. But the painting 
legacy continues with yet another 
generation - Andrew's son Jamie 
is also a renowned painter, his 
most famous work a posthumous 
portrait of President Kennedy. 

All three generations of Wyeth 
creations are on display at the 
Brandywinc and Famsworth 
museums. 

Victoria, whose father. Nicholas, 
is an art dealer, is the sole grand- 
child of Wyeth and does not paint 
- she hopes to pursue a Ph.D. in 
psychology. 

Wyeth's talent appeared early , 
and he was only 1 5 when he found 
a lifelong muse. That's when he 
went out walking here and came 
upon the big white famihou.se that 
today is known as Kuemer Farm, 
home of German immigrants Karl 
and Anna Kuemer and their five 
kids. Wyeth has painted the farm's 
animals, buildings, people (includ- 
ing caretaker Helga) and land- 
scapes, more than I .(XX) paintings 
in total, for more than 70 years. 

Today the farm is open to visi- 
tors, with tours departing from the 
Brandywinc Ri\er Museum late 
April through November. 

Also open for visitors is the near- 
by N.C. Wyeth Studio, a National 
Historic Landmark. You can lour 
the studio where there are original 
paintings, props and artifacts that 
inspired NC.'s illustrations (the 
coolest is a birch Penobscot Indian 
canoe), as well as the house where 
N.C. raised his creative kids. 

The riverfront Brandywinc 
(www.brandywinemuscum.org) 
and Famsworth up in Maine 
(www.famsworthmuseum.org) 
are the two major repositories of 
the work of all three generations of 
Wyeth artists In conjunction with 
the Philadelphia show, the 
Brandywine will display "Andrew 
Wyeth: Master Drawings from the 
Artist's Collection." March 
through July, with more than 40 
works from Wyeth's private col- 
lection. On a recent visit I spotted 
a tweed-clad Jamie buying hooks 
in the museum's gift shop, so keep 
your eyes peeled for Wyelhs here. 

Regular museum admission is 
$8 adults, S5 senior, and students; 
the farm and studio lours are an 
additinal $5. including shuttle bus 
serv ice to the sites. 

Also jumping on the Wyeth 
bandwagon, the Wilmington, Del.- 
based Delaware Art Museum 
(www.delart.org). only about 40 
minutes from Philadelphia, will 
host a Wyeth exhibition, 
"Something Waits Beneath It" 
(March 29-July 16), with 32 early 
and seldom seen works by the 
young Andrew Wyeth. including 
watercolors and tempera paintings 
of coastal Maine and eastern 
Pennsylvania created from 1939 
through the 1960s. 

If you go_ 

STAYING THERE: To appreci- 
ate Wyeth. a country stay is a must, 
and an excellent choice is The Inn 
at Whitewing Farm, a lovely, his- 
toric farmhouse inn complete with 
cows, horses and swans and an 
afternoon lea for guests that rivals 
the Ritz-Carllon in Boston. It's not 
far from Chadds Ford in tiny 
Kennett Square (rales from SI 35 
lo $279 including country break- 
fast and afternoon tea; 610-388- 
2664; www.whilcwingfarm.com) 

For more infoimation: Go to 
www.gophilaorg 




PHOTO COURTESY OF PHILADELPHIA MUSEUM OF ART 



Andrew Wyelh's painting 'Groundhog Day " 



The Snug Harbor 
Community Chorus 
announces an open 
call for singers 



TRAVEL 



A watery 
escape from 
winter 





"9 6 - " - I 



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i S * 

44» 



8 



^ , 35 Ripley Rd. 

cohasset, MA 02025 _ _ 

Cohasset^Mariner 



Community Newspaper Company 



www.cohassermanner.com 



FRIDAY. JANUARY 13. 2006 



56 Pages 3 Sections ■ Vol 27 No 2 11 00 



Miles 
apart 

Schools can't stay 
within Prop. 2-1/2 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBRCwN»CNC COM 

Budget season lias begun in 

earnest for fiscal 2<xi7 for both 

ilii- town and school departmenl. 

Town Manager Bill (irillln pre- 
sented a balanced budget to 
selectmen and advisor} commit- 
tee Tuesday which stays within 
the limits of Prop. 2-1/2 - the 
state's cap on the amount a town 
can raise its tax levy each >ear. 

His recommended fiscal 2(X)7 
budget figure is V12.X67.188. 
which is SI.I42.44_S more than 
the fiscal 2'XKi appropriation 
Gnlfin's budget includes increas- 
es for all town departments and 
the school department. 

This is the first operating hud- 
gel to be fully prepared by 
Griffin. a.s he came on board at 
the end 0) January 2<K)5. Griffin 
said his philosophy tor preparing 
budgets is lo come up with h .i 
tom-line figure thai stay- within 

SEE SCHOOLi, PAGE 4 



Green light for Greenbush station signal 




It last Frulays summit. Rick Bryaal (fRbzoAsnckfltspoinis i- a bargiupfi containing dum uboul truth, 
morning ami evening commute at thepmposvd man station. King Street ami Sohler Sbvei 



the 



Route 3 traffic 
summit is held 



By Samantha Brown 

■ 

Traffic lights could In- ii. In' 

Ftn iwo Ric v\ Itjaatlvon 
M.i Hichway ha- en :■ ■ ■ < 
in-tailing traffic signal I 

toe Qreenbudi sum- in i . 
King Sitcc' Intersection inu 
to the surprise ol \IB I \ 
>wn ufficiah. 

At a tralllc -un.niii hi 
nday. Jan »S ,ii Twti Hall 
more than 20 official: ftniti rate 
and lival government Mnlt'lpai 
ed in j rniinduhlc li« u- n i m 

iron out some ol the quek 

regarding ROW to i-an-Jk I ifTj 
lor Cohassel s portioi -1 III! 
Kic 'Aiunidm 

The meeting wa- .-oordiruted 
h> planning board e -Icair 
WW I'clcr j*r.ilt .i- .i mtMll. "i 
geUing all the- it p| iyo 
iik luduig leptcsci.!..!. 

the villi \ \l.: n I tan 

Rep t lancti Bradley .m.i , i . 
tvsenialivc lur stale S.- . lv 
HcdlunJ. Jcielupei - ■ ' | i i 
posed *\pt"!cci • an.! i . irAl ■ 

troni low n eokcmnmni i> rti 
'istfii at i|,c • ;nivi 



Beth Sternala feels right at home 



Is fiist assistant 
principal at the 
middle school 

By Samantha Brown 



Bi 



eth Sternala, who i> 
the 'irst-e\er assistant 
principal of the mid- 
dle school, has always loved 
going lo School. Whether as a 
student, teacher, or adminis- 
trator. Sternala says she antic- 
ipates learning something 
new each day 

Sternala comes to Cohassel 
with her bachelor's degree in 
psychology and education 
from Colgate University and 
her master s degree in admin- 
istration from Harvard 
University, She said when 
she decided 10 pursue her 
bachelor's degree, she settled 
on the double major not mils 
to be well-versed in educa- 
tion, but also to help her 
understand what it means to 
he an adolescent from a psy- 
chological standpoint. 

In her senior year at 
Colgate. Sternala completed 
her student teaching in a 
fourth-grade classroom and 
the following summer, she 
taught al Summerbridge 
Cambridge, a year-round. 
tuMion-free academic pro- 
gram that provides middle 
school students with classes 
and activities, while (raining 
high school and college stu- 
dents For careers in education 
Sternala also completed an 
internship at Philips Academy 
in Andover over the course ol 
three summers during col- 
lege 

SEE PRINCIPAL. PAGE 14 




Hcth Sternala. shown here ut her desk, is the firsl assistant principal oj the ( OhuSSl l Hiddle 
St IiiiiiI 



Yacht club 
defends actions 

Members-only meeting 
addresses embezzlement scandal 



By Mary Ford 

Behind the scenes Cohassel i- 
still aim// with the scandal al 
the yacht club involving the 
non profit's long-time aceoun 
tant Davenport B "Dave" 
Crocker Si 

Ol!-thc-rcsoid phone call- lo 
the Manner talk among Iriends 
over coffee and whisper- in \il 
lage slmp« ,.r while standing in 
line al the hs-al bank or drv 
cleaner* are lull ol a nnv "I 
outrage, embarrassment and 
dishehel 

How intild a long tiu-ted 
financial advi-m Irnin an OW 
Cohassel lannly double as an 
alleged embezzler from the niea 
nizalion in which he'd been a 
member -hkc Nrth ' 

The general consensus seems 
ID be the yacht dull is lc-s guilty 
ol being an old ho\s club" ami 
more guilty ol being naive in 
thinking that oversight and 

check* and balances in in 

accounting practices muld be 
coveted by a iho'lclkal hand 
-hake Irorn a trusted Inetld. 

Members . >! the va»ht club arc 
saying very little publicly aboui 

c rocker. W, who is aim alleged 

to have stolen kinds trcmi the 
Hmgham-I lull Rotary Club 
( rOckei has admitted to stealing 
more than SCMXKl Irorn the 
yacht club's colters 

1 asl Thursday s well-altended 
private meeting at the 
I ighlkeepers Reside ncc loi 
yacht club member! ml) was 
reported!) no-holds barreo. 



I rank discUiMOC aK--.it w h.ii hup 
pened. whv the dub struck a 
deal with Crocker r.itfv.-r lihlfl 
seek piosocution ,.r ,i M i ,j,,in 
ages, and what saleguard- the 
club ha- in place lo en-ure jb 
finances won't he pilieivd in the 
future 



Mortgage 
Loans 

n„ DiSCO rX* ,he 

Pilgnm Drtterence 

Pilgrim 

Cooperative Bank 



(TBI) HO0V4I 
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fnvlronm.nl*! 
Contracting S*rvlc*». — 




Some Recent Test Remits 
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About Your Water" 

A whole home water filter 
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THM\ la other chemkali 
Improve! odor. tiMe H appearance 

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Club officials 
looked at erther 
suing Crocker for 

damages or 

involving the 
police, but both 

options would 
have taken 

months, even 
years, and the 
club would have 
no guarantee it 

would get its 

money back. 



The press was not ull'-wcd in 
hut according li .cvcia MOpM 
whn did attend 1 'iirn siore I 

Wnuei Mum) utd nieiubeu -i 
the executive fourd - 'heath 
were spuming' "hen allei thes 
apptoa^lied Cti^kei tb>Mt WIW 
wash-flow issue- I.lI tail, he 
.idmitted to havnu- stolen th. 
money 

SEE YACHT 1. i B PAui ' 



Stocks I Bonds I CDs 
Mutual Funds I IRAs 



Highland Houhc & Harden Furniture 

DtoCMUled W-40"» rvery Day 
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Wward Jones 



Page 2 COHASSET MARINER January 13.2006 



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PICTURE THIS/Peter Pratt 



Name: Met PraU 

Occupation: 

Telecommunications network 
developer, vice chairman of the 
planning Kurd, facilitator of 
the traffic summit held Friday. 
Jan. 6. 

Best day of your life: The 

days mj sons were hum. 

Best vacation: As the great 
John McNahh once said. •'Each 
day spent in Cohasset is like a 

vacation." 

Favorite season: Fall. 

Favorite holiday: 

Thanksgiving. 

Favorite junk food: A Big 

Mac 

Best hook: Anything by 
Joseph Conrad. 

Best movie: "Citizen Kane." 



Best TV show: The 

Sopranos." 

Pet peeve: Drivers who drive 
faster than I do. 

Most memorable moment: 

Helping to win the tightest 
margin Blue State in the coun- 
try in November 2004. 

G«Ml: To help Cohasset man- 
age growth to balance afford- 
ahility. protection of our town 
character, and high quality ser- 
vices. 

Person I'd most like to 

meet: Robert F. Kennedy 

K ingest worry: That over- 
developmenl ruins the charac- 
ter of Cohasset. 

Beat part of Cohasset: The 

mean. 



uth Shore Tide Chart 

DAYLIGHT SAVING TIME 



.Ian. 


HIGH 




LOW 




AM Hot PM 


Hgt. AM Hgt PM Hgt 


Thurs. 12 


9:37 °3 


10:21 


8.0 


3:11 1.1 4:00 


0.0 


Sunrise 


7:11 a.m. 






Sunset: 4:33 p in. 




In. 13 


10:23 9.4 


11:04 


8.0 


3:59 1.0 4:44 


-0.0 


Sunrise 


7:10 a.m. 






.Sinner: 4:.<4 p.m. 




Sal. 1-1 


11:06 9A 


11:44 


8.1 


4:44 1.0 5:24 


0.0 


Sunrise, 


7:10 a.m. 






Sunset: 4:35 p.m. 




Sun. 15 


11:46 9.3 






5:26 0.9 6:03 


0.1 


Sunrise 


7.-09OM, 






Sunset: 4:36 p.m. 




Mod 16 


12:22 8.1 


12:25 


9.2 


6:06 -0.9 6:04 


0.1 


Sunrise 


7 mum. 






Sunset: 4:3? 'p.m. 




Tues. 17 


12:59 8.2 


1:04 


9.1 


6:46 0.9 7:17 


0,3 


Sunrises 


7:0K OM 






Sunset: 4:38 p.m. 




Wed. IK 


1:36 8.2 


1:44 


8.8 


Til 1.0 7:55 


0.5 


Sunrise 


7Mu.ni. 






Sunset: 4:40p.m. 




Thurs I'J 


2 14 8.2 


2:25 


8.5 


8:09 1.1 8:33 


-0.7 


Sunrise 


7:117 a.m. 






Sunset: 4:41 p.m. 





Tides from Hingham to Plymouth are within 10 minutes of the above. 



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PHOIU/SAMANIMA BROWN 

The Mariner caught up with Peter Pratt, who Is vice chairman 
of the planning board as he was facilitating the Rte 3A imffh-^* 
summit last Friday. 
I- 



Planning board office hours 



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The Planning Board Office is 
open during the following hOUfS! 
Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.; 
Wednesdays: 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 
p.m.: Thursdays: 8:30 a.m. to 
2:30 p.m. 

Please note that the office may 
occasionally be unattended dur- 



ing these hours due to site visit-, 
and stall meetings. 

To schedule an appointment 
with Town Planner I.i? 
Harrington, email her aj 
UzhQtm nofcohassel.org. She 
will contact you promptly jo 
arrange a Monday appointment, 



Sen. Hedlund at Town Hall Jan. 19 



The January office hours for 
Senator Ruben Hedlund will be 
held at the Cohassel Town Hall 
on Thursday. Jan. 19, from noon 
to 1 p.m. on the second floor in 
the 2A vestibule. 

II the 2A vestibule is in use. 
office hours will be held in the 
employee lunchroom also locat- 
ed on the second lloor beside the 



2A vestibule. 

Hedlund also maintains a dis- 
trict office at 66 Sea St... Notth 
Weymouth that is accessible 
Monday through Friday lor con 
slitucnts and appointments. The 
telephone number is 781-3401 
9866 or at the State House al 
617-722-1646. 



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January 13,2006 COHASSfT MARINER Pa ¥ c 1 



seek second term on planning board 



By Mary Ford 

MFORDeC NC.COM 

! Beler Pratt has pulled nomina- 
tic* papers and will seek a second 
terjn on the planning board. 
Nomination papers became avail- 
able last week at the Town Clerk's 
office. 

'j\s my first five-year term on 
the planning boards comes to an 
cntL 1 have decided to seek re- 
election to the position." Pratt said 
thjy week. *Tm pleased that dur- 
ing my first five years, we were 
able to address critical issues fac- 
ing Cohasset's future such as the 
;large home review bylaw to better 
protect our residential neighbor- 
hoods, the 55-plus senior housing 
bylaw which is now producing the 
first affordable units in the town in 
20 years, completion of the 
Master Plan draft to give us a 
framework for preservation of 
Cohasset's character and 
resources, and new initiatives for 
managed growth on Route M and 
in the village. 



"I'm pleased that during my first five years, 
we were able to address critical issues facing 
uonassei s tuiuic... 



"1 seek a second term on the 
planning board, given that I think 
each of these areas needs far more 
work, as does a better effort to 
enforce our bylaws and better 
coordinate the planning and per- 
mitting work of all our town 
boards." 

Pratt joins other incumbents, 
water commissioner John 
McNabb; sewer commissioner 
John Heck; and Peggy Chapman 
of the hoard of health, who have 
pulled papers indicating their 
interest in seeking reelection. 

As the Manner went to press, no 
one had pulled papers for select 
man or school committee 
Incumbent selectman Michael 
Sullivan and school committee 



member Rick Mynn are not seek- 
ing reflection. Political newcom- 
er Lli/abeth Baker had pulled 
papers for the board of library 
trustees 

Nomination papers lor the 2006 
annual Town l-.lection are avail- 
able at the Town Clerk's Office at 
Town Hall. The last day to lake 
out nomination papers will be 
Thursday. Feb. 1 6. 

In order to hold an elected 
Office, a potential candidate must 
he a registered voter of the town. 
Please note that a person is not 
running lor office until he or she 
t.ikcs out papers and the Board of 
Registrars certifies ihe signatures 
collected on the nomination 
papers Pi isitii >ns available for the 



2006 town election include: 

• Selectmen One for three 
years 

• School Committee - Two for 
three years 

• Trustees Paul Pratt Memorial 
Library - Three for three years 

• Assessor - One for three years 

• Board of Health - One for 
three years 

• Cohasset Housing Authority - 
One for five years 

• Planning Board - One lor five 
years 

• Recreation Commission - One 
for five years 

• Sewer Commission - One for 
three years 

• Water Commission - One for 
three years 

Friday. March 10 is the last day 
to register for the Annual Town 
Meeting to be held on Saturday, 
April I . and lor the Annual Town 
Election to be held on Saturday. 
April 8. 



Man with gun charged after domestic disturbance 



On Monday. Jan. 9. at about 
11:06 p.m.. the Emergency 
Dispatch Center at the Cohasset 
Police Department received a call 
from 589 Jerusalem Road report- 
ing a domestic disturbance in 
progress. 

Cohasset police officers 
responded to the scene. On scene 
they were able to determine from 
witness Statements that probable 
cause existed to arrest a white 
male bv the name of Kevin Bam, 
date of birth 11/23/49, of 589 
Jerusalem Road, lor assault and 



Cohasset police then set-up a perimeter and 
called for a K-9 from the State Police to 
assist in the search for Barry. 



battery I domestic violence i. 

There was umber information 
from witness statements cm scene 
that Kevin Barry was armed with 
a gun and had Red into the adja- 
cent wooded ansa in the 500 block 
ol Jerusalem Road. 



Cohasset police then set-up a 
perimeter and called lor a K-9 
from ihe Slate Police to assist in 
the search lor Harry At about 
11:55 p.m., and before the K-9 
arrived. Cohasset officers located 
Barry in the rear yard of 589 



Jerusalem Road He surrendered 
to i ifficers and w as taken into cus- 
tody w ithout incident. 

Subsequently, a loaded 40 cal- 
iber handgun w as recovered Irom 
the area. Barry was held at the 
Cohasset Police Department 
overnight on S 10.000 cash bail. 
He was arraigned on the follow- 
ing charges at Quincy District 
Court on Tuesday morning: 

• Assault and battery 

• Intimidating a witness 

• Threats to commit a crime 



Tide gate debate is slated for future agenda 



Chairman of the harbor health 
committee Karen Quigley sent a 
letter to the board of selectmen 
asking it to consider petitioning 
the Army Corps of P.nginecrs to 
adjust the winter and summer set 
lings of the self-regulating tide 
gates, to increase the amount ol 

♦altwater flow into James 

Meadow, 

' Qwgley stated the pa-sent sel- 
lings do not allow sufficient salt- 
water llow to preserve the saltwa 
|e> marsh, nor mitigate the OOgO- 
jng growth of phragmites in the 
SneadoWi 'The habitat for marine 
plants and animals has been 
jeverely impacted already. The 



phragmites continue to lay in silt, 
building up Ik' level of the marsh, 
thus ever increasing the amount ol 
salt water mllu\ needed to he 

efieenve m eradicating this inva- 
sive, destructive, ami dangerous 
I lire haznd) plant.'' 

However. Quigley bad also CDfl 
tacted (ireenhush liaison Tom 
timber about ilic matter, and he 
leels there is not enough evidence 
to support her claims In a Idler 
hack to Quigley. lie slated the 
lmics have inn yet been ad|iisled 
far winter conditions per a request 
Irom Tutela LngiiicvrinjJ which 
designed the cues in addition 
"Control o| phiaciniles by Hood- 



ing w iih saline w ater is only effec- 
tive during their four-month 
grow nig season. So. w helher tliey 
are Hooded in the winter w ill have 
little I ir (K> effect on their control.'' 
he- slated 

In light ol the conllicting opin- 
ions, selectman Gary Variderweil 
said the harbor health committee 
should COme in to give an update- 
to Ihe hoard anyhow, and it can 



explain the issues it has with the 
tide gates at that time. He said it 
had been his understanding allow - 
ing even three more inches ol 
water in through the gales could 
pose problems for homeow ners in 
the surrounding area. Town 
Manager Bill Gnffin said he 
would put the matter on an 
upcoming meeting agenda. 



Residential brush 

Christmas irees may be 
brought to the DPW parking 
area. Remove all wires and dec- 
orations. 



Residential brush may be 
brought to the DPW parking 
area beginning Jan. 15, through 
April 30. No lavs over ' inches 
in diameter. No contractors. 



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Third grade student Zoe%ung > exclaims whih her 
classmate. Ryan UcElhinne) demonstrates hov cold tem- 
peratures ftrengtfm nutgneiu attraction with the help o) 
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Inside this week 

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Space shot " 

Animal shelter 

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Editorial in 

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Making tracks II 

Library corner II 

Cuest speaker I > 

Happenings J 1 

School news 22. 23 

Obituaries 24 

Police/fire log 2f, 



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Griffin, schools are way 
off on fiscal 2007 figures 



1 32 Front Street • Scituate Harbor 



FROM SCHOOLS. PAGE 1 

the limits of 2-1/2. and selectmen 
would be rcspoasible for decid- 
ing whether thai practice 
becomes policy. 

Griffin"s budgeting style takes 
away the need to amend a budget 
if an override fails. He said in the 
past, the town has passed budgets 
at Town Meeting which include 
override figures and if they fail, 
the budget must be amended at a 
second Town Meeting. He said 
by passing a balanced budget 
Gist, it can always be amended to 
increase the spending, which 
often gives voters a better under- 
standing of what they will pay 
lor with that increase. 

Griffin said he has not yet for- 
mally met with members of the 
school department to discuss its 
budget and he has not received 
any definitive numbers to work 
w ith. He said he understands the 
school department is in the 
process of working through its 
budget exercises and he should 
have its numbers six>n. 

"I'm working in a very detailed 
way with the (own budget and in 
very round numbers with the 
school department" at this point. 
Gritlin said. 

The most recent figure the 
school department provided t" 
Griffin is a recommendation of 
$13,961,991. That figure would 
be an increase of $1,617,60°, or 
13.1 percent from the school 
department's budget in fiscal 
2006. The increase anticipates 
Offsets in the amount of SKI. 000 
from athletics. SI 50.0X9 in cir- 
cuit breaker money, and S86.980 
in Mf-.TCO funds. The number 
plugged in for cost of living 
salary increases Bar teachers is 
currently $238,655, but that fig- 
ure could change because the 
teachers' contract is still in nego 
nations. 

However. Gnffin said his rec- 
ommended budget for the school 
department will come up "very 
short" trom what Supl. of 
Schools Denisc Walsh is recom- 
mending. Griffin is proposing a 
school department budget of 
SI 2.7 1 4,7 1 4, which is an 
increase of S370.332 from last 
year, or 3 percent. Griffin said 
there just isn't room in the bud- 
gel for a s 1 .6 million Increase for 

the school department, especially 
w hen many of the departments in 
town have total budgets equal to 
that proposed increase. Griffin is 
recommending a budget of 
SI. 27 1. 899 for the Department 
ol Public Works: SI. 764 .982 lor 
the police department; and 
SI, 842.864 lor the lire depart- 
ment. 

Griffin explained department 
heads drafted a suggested budget 
for him to work with, which 
included everything they felt 
thev needed in order to be able to 
adequately run their department. 
Prom those suggested budgets, 
he made roughly S9(X).000 in 
cuts to ensure he could bring a 
balanced budget to the selectmen 



Town Manager Bill 

Griffin is 
proposing a school 
department 
budget of 
$12,714,714, 
which is an 
increase of 
$370,332 from 
last year, or 3 
percent. 



and advisory committee. 

"There are no new positions 
being supported at this point in 
my budget," he said, but there is 
a three-hour increase in the plan- 
ning board office stall. 

While the school department 
will soon formally provide its 
numbers for Griffin, as things 
currently stand, "even hall Of 
their request we can't measure 
up to." he said. 

What the school 
department says 

On Dec. 15. Supt. Denise 
Walsh presented her recom- 
mended budget lor fiscal 2007. 
and as ol Thursday. Jan. 5. the 
numbers were still the same. 

"We are aware we are MM the 
only department in town and 
these are difficult financial 
times." she said, but added, "we 
can no longer absorb the effects 
of deterring programs and pro- 
jects without impact." 

Walsh said from year to year, 
the school department needs a 7 
percent increase ai minimum just 
to "maintain the status quo." She 
said roughly 80 percent of the 
schtxil department's budget is 
spent on teacher salaries, and 
staying within the 2-1/2 percent 
increase realm, is "impossible 
without layoffs." 

School committee member 
Adncnne MacC'arthy said the 
slate is no longer providing the 
aid it said it would, and in her 
opinion, no school can ever man- 
age on 2-1/2 percent increases 
from year to year. "I don't think 
there is a school system in the 
state that can do it." she said. 

Member Pam Wilson said she 
too was disappointed with the 
amount of money the schools 
receive. She said at the town 
level, the funds the schools have 
been allocated Irom the town 
operating budget have been "a 
very small piece of a very big 
pie." year after year. 

The school department invited 
principals Janet Shcchan from 
the Osgood School and Keith 
Gauley from IXer Hill School to 
present their proposed budgets 
for fiscal 2(X)7 Jan 5. Both pro 



posals coincide with the school 
department's proposed 13 per- 
cent budget increase. 

At the Osgood School 
Sheehan's budget reflected an 
increase of 18.5 percent, or 
$381,791. from fiscal 2006. 
Sheehan explained $ 169. 1 28 has 
been added in new personnel, 
including two new kindergarten 
teachers, one physical educa- 
tion/health teacher, one grade- 
two teacher, and one evening 
custodian. 

Enrollment is expected to 
increase by between 40 and 50 
students at the kindergarten level 
this fall, and to keep kindergarten 
class sizes at roughly 17 per 
class, two teachers are warrant- 
ed. While one of the positions 
will be for a new full-day kinder- 
garten teacher and the salary will 
therefore be paid by tuitions of 
students attending the class, a 
new hall-day teacher will require 
the school department pay a 
salary. '' 

Sheehan said the phy sical edu- 
cation teacher will split his or bet 
time between Osgood and Deci 
Hill, and having that extra person 
on hand will allow for moic 
health education as well as pbvs 
ical education classes two times 
per week 

Sheehan said adding a new 
custodian will not only help keep 
the buildings clean, it w ill ensure 
someone is at the building al all 
limes, and there is someone 
available to lock things up at 
night and make sure the building 
is secure. 

"We're really restoring posi- 
tions we once had." Sheehan 
said. 

Al Deer Hill. Gauley 's budget 
reflected an increase of S 1 7 1 .666 
or 8 percent over fiscal 2006. He 
said it was much easier for him to 
come in with a lower increase 
because he does not have ihe 
enrollment increase next year 
that the Osg<H>d School will. "I 
just happen to be- outside the bub- 
ble." he said, as Osgood and the 
middle ncIhmiI will both experi- 
ence significant increases in 
enrollment next year 

Gauley's budget includes 
increasing the physical education 
and health teaching position 
which will be a shared cost 
between IX-er Hill and Osgcxid. 
as well as one evening custodian, 
for a proposed new personnel 
increase ol S48.579. 

The i oupttu school budget 
presentation is available on the 
school district's Web site al 
HnmxohassetklZ.org. the 
school Committee » ill meet again 
Jan. 19, ami middle-high school 
principal Joei Amolini is sched- 
uled to give his budget ptesema 
lion. Once his presentation lias 
been made to the school comwu 
tee. Walsh will provide more solid 
ftgun's lor the tosut. Then' will 
l>e joint budget meetingi sched- 
uled in the future with the SChMI 
committee, board of selectmen 
mid advisors committee. 



Yacht club defends actions 



FROM YACHT CLUB. PAGE 1 

The club immediately sought 
legal counsel and an accounting 
firm to conduct a forensic audit 
Of the books. 

According to sources, club 
officials looked at either suing 
Crocker lor damages or involv- 
ing the police, but both options 
would have taken months, even 
years, and the club would have 
no guarantee it would get its 
money back. So they decided to 
seek a settlement with Crocker in 
which the club says it has 
already received S200.000 and 
has a lien on Crocker's condo- 
minium in Jupiter, Fla. to get the 
balance — roughly $260,000 
more that includes interest on the 
stolen lunds and Ihe cost of the 
investigation. Club officials said 
the investigation was limited to 
Ihe past seven years because 
that's as long as the bank retains 
records. 

Al the meeting, sources said 
club officials made it clear, once 
the theft of funds was discov- 
ered, there was no attempt at a 
cover up or to "sweep this under 
the rug," and felt it was impor- 
tant that the membership be fully 
informed. In fact the club was 
willing to forgo any agreement 
that precluded it from telling Ihe 
membership. 

"Once the word got out no 
one thought members would 
keep it quiet." one source at 



the meeting said. 

After the meeting others said 
while they were frustrated the 
club did not immediately go to 
the police, they could see "both 
sides." "No oik was prepared to 
deal with a situation like this," a 
source said. 

Murray sent a letter dated Dec, 
16 to the entire membership, 
some 245 families. The Mariner 
subsequently received a total ol 
five copies, all sent anonymous- 

iy- 

At the meeting it was also 
made very clear that while Ihe 
agreement states the club would 
not initiate or pursue criminal 
proceedings, there is nothing 
prohibiting the club from coop 
crating with the police. 

In fact Cohassel police are 
investigating the yacht club thclt 
in conjunction with Ihe Norfolk 
County District Attorney's 
Office and have stated the yacht 
club leadership has agreed to 
cooperate fully. IXpending on 
ihe outcome of that investiga- 
tion. Crocker could lace larceny 
charges in Norfolk County. 

Hingham police, in conjunc- 
tion with the Plymouth County 
DA's office, are also investigat- 
ing Crocker's alleged embezzle 
ment of at least $37,000 in funds 
from the Rotary 

It is not clear what Crocker did 
with Ihe money he admitted to 
stealing from Ihe yacht club and 



Rotary, although there has been 
plenty of speculation but nothuig 
that can be substantiated for the 
record al this time. 

One member at the yacht clut> 
meeting spoke lor others wheli 
he said "the club put money 
ahead ol principle" and that tlx 
club should have gone directly 
to Ihe police, according to a 
source. However, it was made- 
clear the club was try ing to act in 
the best interest of its member 
ship in try ing 10 gel the money 
back When the theft came to 
light, there was some concern 
expressed by club officials about 
being able to handle Ihe operaj- 
ing expenses of the club oflCe 
checks were bouncing and the 
thclt was discovered. 

Al Ihe meeting, yacht ehib 
officials said the club has moved 
forward with more modem, effi 
cienl bookkeeping and has hired 
a CPA as its accountant. 
Members were assured that the 
club has instituted an oversight 
system "with many eyes" that 
will ensure its treasury is secure. 

According to Ihe stale licen- 
sure bureau. Crocker is not a 
CPA and w as not licensed to dk) 
audits. A spokesman for the 
agency says (here is no licensing 
requirement in Massachusetts to 
provide basic accounting ser- 
vices as long as Ihe person does 
not conduct audits. 



January 13, 2006 



Page S 



MassHighway gives green 
light for Greenbush signal 



FROM GREENBUSH, PAGE 1 
The meeting proved lo be very 
beneficial as a huge misunder- 
standing has been cleared up. 
The town has a mitigation agree- 
ment with the MBTA that stales 
it "will install a light al the station 
if MassHighway gives its 
approval. The MBTA has said 
repeatedly that MassHighway 
Tecls a light is not warranted at 
(he station, and therefore the 
MBTA changed its plans lor the 
. .station's intersection. Currently, 
plans for the station only include 
installing the conduits for traffic 
lights. 

MBTA engineer Jim Bqg said 
the MBTA is working within a 
very tight timeframe to build the 
Clreenbush line. He said it is slat- 
ed lo he up and running by next 
year. However, the mitigation 
agreement still says his organiza- 
tion plans to provide traffic lights 
for the station, if MassHighway 
gives iis approval. ling said some 
money was pulled out of the train 
budget when MassHighway • :id 
it did not support the light. 

But MassHighway s District S 
Director Bernard "Skip"' 
McCourt said his organization 
does not have a problem with 
installing a light, especially in 
light of the recent addition of .1 
walking and bike path in con- 
junction with the rail line lhal 
will he localcd across ihe street 
from the station. 

Eng said Friday was the first 
time he had heard any 
MassHighway representatives 
speak in favor oi a light al the Sta- 
tion, and if that was truly the 
opinion ol the organization, he 
would go back lo his designers to 
consider a redesign <>l Ihe unci - 
section that would include plans 
for traffic signals. He said there 
would he an additional cost for 
Ihe redesign as well as a cost to 
run the wires and install the 
equipment necessary lo have 
functioning lights. || would also 
cost Ihe organization Valuable 
time. 

Fellow MBTA engineer Eric 
I Icming saiJ it would he a "com- 
plete change of the intersection 
lo accommodate a light." 

But according lo 

MassHighway, the MBTA has 
had close to a lull year lo plan lot 
the addition of a light al the sta- 
tion. McCourt presented ihe 
meeting with a copy ol a Idler he 
wrote, dated April 28. 2005, 
which was addressed to Kceer 
Wilson of Cashman BUMtf 
Bealty. 'Ik company construct- 
ing the Greenbush line. In ihe 
letter he stales, "With the antici- 
pated heavy use ol the 
Department of Conservation and 
Recreation bike path. 
MassHighway is now recom- 
mending ihe installation o| traffic 

control signals ai the intersection 

of Rte. 3A and ihe Cohasset sia 
lion drive." 
The revelation caused a bil ol a 

stir among those in attendance 

and copies of Ihe letter were 
made quickly. Tom Carroll, 
^immunity outreach liaison for 
CBB. said he would check with 
Roger Wilson, whom the Idler 
was addressed 10, to find out why 
the inlormalion had not been 




"■•»« 





I • 4. 



SIAII PHOTOS/ROBir. CHAN 

( ofuBsei Fire c /».•/ Roger Lincoln addressed the forum about tivfjic patterns and safety concern 
alone Route 3A. 



asked those 111 attendance il any- 
one had an\ idea as lo ho\y Ihe 
municipality should proceed 
now that McCourt's letter has 
rod the conditions ol ihe mitiga- 
tlon agreement and Cohasset 
should be on the path lo gelling 
Ihe traffic light II was promised. 

(irccnhtish liaison Tom timber 
said even Ihough ihe mitigation 
agieemcni conditions have been 
met. in his inlonnal conversa- 
tions with MBTA rcpiescnla- 
tivcs. be has been told H does not 
have Ihe money available lo 
install the lights, firuher said if 
the mallei now goes forward and 
Ihe MBTA comes back la s.iy it 
cannot include ihe lights j| the 
midsection as 11 had promised, 
Ihe loyyn will likely entei into the 
dispute resolution process. 



King Street 

Unlike the neighboring towns 
ol Hinghaiti and Scilinue, 
Cohassct's portion ol Rle. 3A is 
lull ol commercial development 
Some would argue the portion ol 
3A From Ihe Slop and Shop lo 
whe-tc the Greenbush siaiion will 
he just souih ol the Ihngham line- 
is the moSl congested portion ol 
the road, and ihe most danger- 
ous. 

Many motorists m iown say 
they will Dot lake a lelt turn lo 
travel soulh on 3 A out o| eilhei 
Sohiei Sued or King Sired 
While Sofner Slavl has a blink 
mg Ijght, residents say n is jnef. 
lective and ihcv would rather 
turn right and make a I mm to 
head south rather than risk being 
hil by oncoming iraffic. There is 
no signalization at King Street ai 
all. and pro|ccis in the pipeline 
will affect both intersections. 

The Avalon -IIIB housing pro 
ject, which would have 21X1 
units, is in the works, and its 
entrance would be located just 
north ol where Sohier Sired 
intersects 'A. across from where 

<ii«Ki Sport is current!) located. 

In addition, the town is on Ihe 

cusp ot taking up its lirsi com- 
mercial subdivision, dubbed 




Jim Bug of the MBTA noes over tome documents dining the traf- 
fic summit that dealt with the need for </ li.uht at the ( hvenhush 
wain station 



Scituate Hill, and lis entrance 
will he localcd almost directly 
across the -lied Irom the inter- 
section ol King Street and 3A. 
When ihe Greenbush line is up 
and running, 11 is estimated traf- 
fic Irom Hull will begin traveling 
up l-oresi Avenue U) King Sired 
to access the Cohasset station, 
and lhal will add even more traf- 
fic lo King Slreel 

Developers for ihe proposed 
Scituate Hill subdivision have 
said they are willing to work yvith 
ihe loyyn lo install a hghi at the 
King Sired intersection. 
1'ropcny owner Kob Schwandl 
hired Rizzo Associates 10 con- 
duct traffic studies of ihe area 
and made lhal information avail- 
able .11 the meeting. 

Rick Bryanl ol R1//0 
Associates said he has done the 
trallic work lor Slop and Shop, 
the new Dunkin' Donuts on 3A. 
some ol ihe work loi Ihe pro- 
posed Avalon development, and 
he has done consulting work lor 
the MBTA as well. "We have 
accumulated a lot ol information 
on this piece ol 'A." he said. In 
his opinion. Bryanl said King 
Street Will have approximately 
5.5(11) inps per day once Scituate 
Hill is lully built. "The volume 
ol trallic justifies the installation 
ol a signal. The existing volume 
ol Hal fie on King Sired warrants 
it," he said 

Police Chiel James Husscv and 
Rte Chiel Roger Lincoln were 
present loi the meeting lo give 
their thoughts on 3A traffic. 
Husm'v said Rle. 3A has more 
accidents than any other place in 
lown Particularly the mlersev- 
tions al Bccchwood Slreel — 
which does have a lighl King 
Slreel and Sohier Street. "Il does 
eat up our resources." he said. 



Speed limit 

In addition. Hussey said there 
an- main dilferenl postings lor 
speed limits over Ihe length ol 
Cohassei's sireteh of 3A and 
some indicate 50 miles per hour 
where moionsis really should noi 
be going thai last due to the shop- 
ping plazas. He suggested (he 
signage be changed lo refleci 
appiopnale speed limits lor Ihe 
use- ol ihe road. 

Hussey ,aid Ihe traffic at lower 
King Sta-el is horrible dunng the 
morning commute due to the 
lack ol a traffic light, and he said 
on many occasions, he has been 
traveling lo ihe department in the 
morning and will gel out of his 
car (o direct traffic to help clear 
the tie-ups. He said currently, on 
a typical day without the train 
and without a traffic lighl, it can 
he very difficult for people lo gel 
where they are going. 

Chief Lincoln said in 2(XU(the 
hues) year lor which he had al) 
Ihe statistics compiled) there 
were 78 car accidents on Kte. 3A 
or siavts which traveling on 3A 
is a-quirvd lo ivspond to Ihe inci- 
dent He said lhal means 57 per- 
cent ol Ihe total accidents in 2(XM 
were on 3A or abuldng streets 
There were 261 other emergen 
cics which look place 111 Ihe 3A 
area, w hich is a total of 21 per- 
cent ol the total emergency runs 
He viid iraffic does gel hacked 
up on 'A. and "It does affect our 
abilily lo respond lo calls." 



Action items 
from traffic 
summit 



• Bring forward new sig 
nage on Rte. 3A in lighl of 
Chief Hussey's concern 
that speed limits are posicd 
which arc loo last in light 
of Ihe surrounding shop- 
ping centers. In addition, 
both the police and lire 
chief will report regularly 
on the accidents and emer- 
gency runs related 10 Rte. 
3A. 

• Paper How and dead 
lines will be more closely 
monitored, as the letter 
from MassHighway which 
indicated il was in favor of 
a traffic lighl was some- 
how lost in Ihe shuffle. 
Talk of signalization al the 
Greenbush station will 
continue with 
MassHighway and ihe 
MBTA 

• Signalizalion lor King 
Street in relation specifi- 
cally to the proposed 
Scituale Hill commercial 
subdivision will be dis- 
cussed on an ongoing 
basis. 

• The town should work 
with Hingham and 
Scituate on a ma-ster traffic 
plan lor the stretch of the 
3A corridor that runs 
through the ihree towns. 



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Page 6 COHASSET MARINER January 13.2006 



Cohasset kids at the Inly School light up the stage in 'Barnum' 



FAMILY SKATING 

A group of Cohasset mothers 
have noted the Pilgrim Skating 
arena on I'riday afternoons from 
1:30 to 2:30piii. The eosl is S6 
per child. Contact Barbara 
Wrenn at 383-9609 or Suzanne 
Waters at 383-1560 with any 
questions. There "ill he no skat- 
ing on Inday Jan. 27. 

DEAN'S LIST 

Saint Ansclm College recently 
Darned Cohasset student. 
Amanda Watts (class of 2006). 
daughtei Ol Karla and James 
Watts to the dean's list for the 
first semester. Great work 
Amanda keep it up. Your family 
is so proud ol all of your hard 
work. 



SCHOOL BUDGET 

The Committee to Support 
Cohasset Schools invites all 
interested community members 
to take part in a team to build 
awareness and facilitate commu- 
nication on the fiscal 21X17 school 
budget. To find out more infor- 
mation please join others at the 
Cohasset Lighlkeepers House on 
Jan. 25 at 7p.m. If you have any 
Questions please call Terry 
Green 781 383-3310 or Pani 
Miles 781 383-2088. 

MYSTERY WRITING 

Button wood Books has joined 
forces with Boston's Grub Street, 
the city 's only independent writ- 
ing center, to create Grub Street 
South at Butlonwood Hallie 




Kendall Cross, who won the gold-medal natch at 125 pounds in 
the IW6 Olympic Games, received help from Lawrence 

Academy junior ami wrestling eu-eaplain Chris Roy during a 

demonstration at a recent wrestling practice. 



Kphnin w ill discuss how to WTite 
a killer mystery on Tue. Jan. 24 at 
7 PM in Button wood's own writ- 
ers' nook, located in Shaw's 
Pla/a. Ephron is the author of 
"Writing and Selling Your 
MyMer) Novel: How to Knock 
Km Dead with Style'. (Writers 
Digest Books. 2005), a book 
about mystery writing. She is also 
co-author of the Dr. Peter Zak 
mystery series by G. H. Ephron 
and crime fiction hook reviewer 
for the "Boston Globe". F.phron 
writes the Cnme Fiction book 
review column, which appears 
monthly in the Ideas sec tion of the 
Sunday Boston Globe. 

In September 2005, she was 
named the winner ol the presti- 
gious Ellen Nehr Award for 
Excellence in Mystery 
Reviewing, given by the Crime 
Writers League, Ephron grew up 
in Los Angeles. She is the third of 
four writing Ephron sisters (Nora. 
Delia, and Arm i and her parents 
wen: screenwriters Henry and 
Phoebe Ephron who wrote classic 
movies like 'The Desk Set" and 
"Carousel"' This is j lav event 
and the public is most welcome. II 
you aa' unable to attend and 
would like to purchase a signed 
book, please call Butlonwood at 
1-781-383-2665 01 order online at 
ww w. button w i n idbooks.com. 

TOP WRESTLER 

Kendall Cross, who won the 
gold-medal match at 12? pounds 
in the 1996 Olympic Games, 
received help from Lawrence 
Academy junior and w resiling co- 
captain Chris Roy during a 
demonstration at a recent 
wrestling practice. Cross, in the 
foreground of the photo, currently 
living in Texas, was dcmonsir.it- 
ing how to delend against a leg- 
rider. List year. Chns compiled an 
1 1 -3 record before finishing 4th in 
the Independent School 

League at 215 pounds and then 
went on to defeat the league 
champion at the New England 
tournament This year, Wrestling 
at 189. he is sporting an 8-0 
league record. Chns is the son of 
Susan Roy-Reposa of Hingham 
and Peter Roy of Cohasset. 



Hats off to 
Klanor West, 



AUTO ADVERTISEMENT 



AUTO ADVERTISEMENT 



AUTO ADVERTISEMENT 



ON STAGE 

Cohasset kids 
Harry Braga. 

AUTO ADVERTISEMENT 



Christian Di.Modica, Sarah 
Antnnuccio. William Marsden 
and Phoebe Knox, who are stu 
dents at the Inly School in 
Scituate. on their recent perfor- 
mance in the school's production 
of "Barnum." a musical based on 
the life of P. T. Barnum. The musi- 
cal was presented by all of the 
Elementary Two (grades 4 — 6) 
students ,md Starred Ham Braga 
as P. T. Barnum. 

TALENTED 
PERFORMERS 

Cabaret is coming!! Please join 
this talented group of performers 
on Thursday. Jan. 19 at Atlantic.! 
for an evening of line entertain- 
ment by our very talented 
Cohasset instrument and chorus 
students Performances begin at 
7pm. A SIO per person cover 
charge includes light refresh 

menu. Go to 

CohassetArtsBoosters.com for 
more details 

LA LECHE LEAGUE 

The La Leche League of 
Cohasset. Scituate. and Norwcll 
holds monthly meeting for moth- 
ers anil pregnant women seeking 
support for breastfeeding, on the 
second Tuesday ol each month at 
7:30 p.m.. at the Paul Pratt 
Memorial Library. Meetings arc 
Iree. Pregnant anil nursing moth- 
ers are encouraged to attend, anil 
babies are always welcome 

Upcoming meeting dates and top- 
ics are as follows: Jan. HI. 
Advantages of Breaslleeding: 
Feb. 14. The Baby Arrives: Tlie 
Family and the Breastfed Baby: 
March 14. The An oj 
Breastfeeding and Overcoming 

Difficulties; April 11, Nutrii 

and Weaning. Eor more minima 
lion call 'Una 781-544-6236 or 
Heather 781-544-9230. 

STATEH0USE INTERNS 

Senator Roller! L Hcdltind i) 

looking lor a few good interns to 
assist his office at the StaKhousa 
during regular business hours 
(Sen Hedlund represents the 
towns of Cohasset. Duxhury. 
Hingham. Hull. Marshfreld, 
Norwell. Scituate. and 
WeymOUlh.) Qualified candidates 
should be enrolled in a >. omnium- 



HANOVER AUTO DEALER ANNOUNCES MASSIVE 
LIQUIDATION: PRE-OWNED VEHICLES TO BE 
SOLD FOR JUST $29 DOWN' & $997MONTH 

Area Residents Express Disbelief. Dealer Confirms vehicles mil sell tor $29 Down To Help Liquidate 
2 Hanover Dealerships of Recent Trade-ins, Off-Lease, Senice Loaners & Demos by January 16th! 

HANOVER, MA ■ Rob McGee, auction prices "Current automo- AC. CD. only 53k miles, for only 
Dealer Principal of The McGee tive market conditions indicate S29* down and $99* per month. 
Family of Dealerships in that the best values exist in the For those auto shoppers look- 
Hanover, announced plans pre-owned market. The recent Ing to trade their current vehi- 
today for a four-day sales event surge in new vehicle sales has cle, all trades are welcome, paid 
that will feature pre-owned created a surplus of pre-owned off or not. You won't want to 
vehicles for as low as S29« down vehicles leading to a rapid decline miss this unique opportunity to 
and S99- per month! All the in the prices of like-new vehicles, purchase a pre-owned car, 
recent trade-ins, lease returns. It couldn't be any better for pre- truck, minivan. sport utility, 
service loaner vehicles and deal- owned vehicle shoppers." Expect luxury or economy vehicle with 
er demos at his two New car to purchase a quality used vehi- an unbelievably low down pay- 

cle at the lowest possible price, ment of just $29' and monthly 
including several vehicles, priced payments of S99 per month'! 
as low as S2.988. There will be He reminds prospective buyers 
an enormous selection of vehi- to act quickly if they want to 
c/es to choose from, including take advantage of these incred- 

ible savings T 

can't stress 



stores on Route 53 must be liq- 
uidated by Mid-January. This 
massive 4-Day vehicle liquida- 
tion is scheduled for this Friday. 
January 13th thru Monday. 

January IHth. The 

mandatory' 



mark- 



that 



down will take place "Due to Record-Breaking Sales At enough 

d " ly weX? le co S nd" f Our Two New Car Stores In Hanover!^ liquidalion 



any 

yS^MmZ&n- We Have A Huge Sur P lus of Trade- 
pie explanation for Ins that Must Be Liquidated." 

this unprecedented 
sale. "We've had 
record sales at our 



Rob McGee ■ Denier Principal 



New car dealerships in Hanover, 
due in part, to recent 
Manufacturer Pricing programs 
As a result we are now severely 



sale is for Four 
Days Only " 
Once the 4 day 
event is over all 
remaining pre- 
owned vehicles 
must be ship- 



Volkswagens, Jeeps, Hondas, ped to auction. All vehicles will 
Mercedes-Benz, BMW's, Lexus, be offered on a first-come, first 
Intiniti, Fords. Chevrolets, served basis, so it's critical to 

come early to have the best 



Buicks, and many more. 

over-stocked with hundreds of Remember, interest rates are still chance of getting the vehicle 
late-model, low mileage trade- 
ins, most with the remainder of 
the manufacturer's warranties 



at an all time low but are poised you want, 
to rise in the near future "Most of Those wishing to beat the rush 
all, between our 2 Hanover deal- should shop early and take 
still in effect ." He adds. "During erships. we've got over 2 million advantage of our extended sale 



this massive liquidation I have 
authorized my entire Manage 



dollars worth of inventory - that's hours over these four days at 

over 500 pre-owned cars, trucks, McGee's Pre-Owned Center in 

ment and Sales Staff to sell as minivans and sport utility vehi- Hanover, located directly on 

many of our Pre-Owned vehicles cles to choose from. It can't get Route 53 (1 mile south or the 

as possible for just $29* down any better for the serious auto Hanover Mall and Route 3 1, 

and only S99 - per month to clear buyer" For further info on this liquida 

out remaining inventory by Mid- For auto shoppers looking for a tion sale, please call: 



January. In addition, during 
these 4 days we will give every 
buyer Free Oil Changes for 2 
years plus Free Tires for Life. As 

you can see I am committed to 
doing whatever it takes to liqui- 
date our entire inventory of pre- 
owned vehicles by Mid -January, 
even if people have had serious 
credit problems In the past. 
We've arranged for several local 
bank representatives to be on- 
site each day to assist those 
with past credit issues We can 
finance anyone", he states 



800.781.6566 
Sale Hours: 



10:00AM 
10:00AM 



6:00PM 
5:00PM 



Friday 
Saturday 
Sunday 1 1 :00AM • 5:00PM 
Monday 10:00AM - 9:00PM 




(bottom) Elanor West, muddle) Harry Braga and Christian 
DiModica; and (lop) Sanili Anlimueeio. William Marsden. and 

Phoebe Knox, who are ai the My School tn Scituale, performed 
in ilw schools production of '"Bamm." 

l\ college or university ami he Congregational Church from 1 ) - 

1 1 a.m. and the cost is S5 per 
person or S 1 5 per family.. A pan- 
cake breakfast will be served 
from 9 - 10 a.m. followed by an 
uplifting program honoring the 
memory of Dr. King. The fea 1 - 
tuied speaker will be 
Clementina Chery. President 
and CEO Of the Louis D. Brown 
Peace Institute in Dorchester. 

Proceeds of the event will ben- 
efit the Peace Institute which 
WOhVs IO quell urban violence by 
teaching and instilling values of 
peace to young people whife 
educating the public about the 
consequences .>l wolence on the 
individual, family and commu- 
nity. Child care will be provided 
by CMHS Social Awareness 
Club. For more information 
please call Connie Afshar at 
781 3836006. 



enthusiastic about politics and 
public policy. Constituents are 
preferred, hut not required. 
Responsibilities will include gen 
era] assistance « ith the day to day 
operations ol a legislator's office 
including research, copying, fil- 
ing, and some relict phone cover- 
age. Additional special projects 
may he assigned by tlie Chief of 
Stall regarding public policy and 
legislation Flexible arrangements 
cm he made possible and worked 
around employment and school 
scheduler 

Interested Candidates should 
contact Bob's office loi additional 
inTortnadon at 617-722-1646. All 
internships are unpaid 

MLK BREAKFAST 

Please join the Cohasset 
Clergy and the Diversity 
Committee in honoring the 
memory and achievements of 
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. al 
Cohasset s 4ih annual Martin 
Luther King Da> Breakfast. The 
breakfast will be held on 
Monday. Jan. Ih al the Second 



that is nil iiir llus week.. Make 
\ttre In send in all ol your nen \ M' 

5 nm. on Tuesday i 

l MAIL amatdkm ncohassetfr 
xiihoo.etiin — ■ 

PHONE 781*383-0143 '. 

LAX: 781-383-2241 



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He also points out that in most 

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very low cash price there will be 
many choices, Including a 2000 
Buick LeSabre Custom, loaded, 
pwr package, AC, CD, for just 
$29" down and $99" per month. 
Sample payments will be clearly 
marked on all vehicles. All you'll 
need to do is obtain credit 
approval, pick a vehicle and a 

payment. It's that simple. « iw p"» ^ m " »"« * »« 

"As Mid-January approaches we . 
must sell off as many used vehi- ^^Z^TS^'^^ 
cles as possible or pay hefty sums T«m am »™ 

In chin them In aurlinns all ' %1 ' *.wn*«» pet mum. ,rur]n apply vi 

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Januao 13.2006 



Page 7 



CHS grad likes being a space shot 

Jenkins talks to classes 



about engineering field 



By Samantha Brown 

•— SAMBROWN#CNC.COM 

TVhen silting down lo watch 
their favorite television program 
vK a satellite television network, 
students in four Cohasset High 
Sfchool classes will now have a 



studying abroad in Switzerland. 
-She was valedictorian of the 
Class of 1995. a Massachusetts 
AP scholar, and a National 
Science Scholar winner. 

Jenkins holds a bachelor's 
degree in mechanical engineer- 



Getter understanding of how the iȣ from Northwestern 
■gnats travel lo their home from University in Chicago and her 

masters of science degree and 
engineer's degree in aeronautics 
and astronautics from Stanford 
University in California. Her 
graduate research was conducted 
at the NASA Ames Research 
Center in California's Silicon 
Valley 

Jenkins cased the student'- in 
David Ames' class into (heir 
engineering conversation by 
playing a game lo gel Ihem 
engaged. She asked students l" 
name anything ihey could ihmk 
oJ that engineers would develop, 
and in relum, ihey were reward- 
ed wilh a piece of candy. 
Jenkins explained ihe different 
roles ot Ihe live major types ol 
engineers, and which kind ol 
engineers would work on Ihe dil- 
lerenl ideas ihey came up wilh 

Aerospace engineers, which 
Jenkins is by prolession. work 
on projects like satellites, sleallh 
lighters lor the military, missiles, 
and space shulllcs. Chemical 
engineers work Oft things like 
food Hems, and Jenkins 
explained ihey "make il healthi- 
er, tasie heller, and lasi longer.'" 
They also work on petroleum 
products, making gasoline safer 
for cars as well as the environ- 
ment. 

Civil engineers build things 
like bridges, and Jenkins used 
Ihe Sydney Harbor Bridge in 
Australia and the Golden Gate 
Bridge in San Francisco as two 
examples ol outstanding civil 
engineering. She also talked 
about electrical engineers and 
Ihe new technology that is 
always being improved lor 
appliances such as televisions 

and refrigerators, as well as elec- 



B hanks lo engineer Jessica 
Jenkins — a graduate of ihe 
Cohasset High School CI ass of 
1595 who relumed to the school 
Dec. 21 lo give siudenls an 
inside peak into her profession 
— students are now more aware 
of the many ways engineer! 
impact our everyday lives. 
Jenkins provided them wilh a 
crash course in ihe mans differ- 
ent kinds of engineering careen 
they could pursue 

"There are lots of opportunities 
for engineers. There are a lot 
now. and there w ill be ev en more 
when you graduate from col- 
lege." said Jenkins, who is an 
aerospace engineer for 
Lockheed Martin in California. 
Her company works on many 
dillerenl engineering projects, 
including satellites and space 
stations for NASA, and lop- 
secrcl endeavors lor ihe govern- 
ment 

Jenkins volunleers at schools 
whenever she can to help pro- 
mote engineering through ihe 
"Discover E " (E is lor engi 
neering) program. Engineers 
who participate in the program 
help grade school and high 

school students relate engineer 

ing 10 the world around them. 
Jenkins typically visits schools 
in California where she currently 
lives, but wanted to relurn lo her 
alma maler while she was home 
for the holidays visiting her par- 
ents Leonora and 1-cland Jenkins 
of Jerusalem Road. 

Jessica attended Cohasset 
schools Irom kindergarten 
through grade 12. except foi 
junior year, which was ipenl 




Member o] the i lis i lass »l I 'My Jessft a Jenkins, Imlih an an < omp/vxuir used during an engi- 
neering AanonSDotton die gave in » ience ledi her l)a\ Id Ames ■ tasi /v< 21. Jenkins returned '» 

the school I'" '//c lift /<> \haiv her ex/ierniii es WOlting as an ucmy/ijee engineer fur Ijh UieeJ 
Martin in ( tutfurniu. and hopgfulh s/nni an mu ral in engineei inn for ihe Student) 

minus like (.ell plumes 

Jenkins received her bache- 
lor s degree in mechanical engi- 
neering, Which means protects 
such as submarines ships and 
cars are all in liei area >>l exper- 
tise. Hci -kills in mechanical 
engineering, combined with her 
aerosp.Kc engineering degree 
have brought f)CJ In a point 
wheic -he is helping design 
major projects for Lixkhccd 
Martin Lockheed Martin works 
on protects such i v designing 
solar panel- ftH Ihe lnlciualion.il 
Space Station, and also nukc- 
nnlilaiv satellites. miiiu'uI which 
are bigger than ,i school bus 

llei company also designs 
geo-synchriiiioiis satellites lhal 
are tar enough away front the 
Earth that ihey are able itl move 
al Ihe same speed Those aic the 
kind- oi satellites used for satcl- 
lile TV She added ihose -aid 
hies typically have a lite span ol 




Gordon Smith. Damn Bnidy; and Qhm London motA u/gether la 
m in . alapott a 1 e tn candy i/v farux ihe\ can while engineer 
ami l< inner ( IIS itudenl JeSSiCO Jehkitti l>»-k.\ on The thttt \fi<- 

i/ciifv wiv given the task "I working together (o • ante up wftfl an 

engineering design that wmU lamu h the eaiuh farther than the 

designs •>! then < (asxtnaies 



10 years Al trie end ol their use. 
they are pushed oil their course 
and typically float away in ihe 
direction ol ihe sun. She said 
there are likely 500 or so salel 
hies currently working in orbit 

The students asked Jenkins 
what she is currently working 
on. but thai information is lop- 
secrel. "I work on a classified 
project," she replied, but gave 
them a very small hint when she 
said, ' it's going lo help keep you 
all sater Especially if you join 
the military ." 

But as lor her day-to-day rou- 
tine. Jenkins said she works with 
a learn ol roughly 1 20 engineers. 

There are a hunch "I little learns 
and we all make up a big one," 
-he said With thai being said, il 
made sense that Jenkins would 
have the students break up into 
-mall learns lo carry out an engi- 
neering leal: which group could 
come up with Ihe hest means o| 
moving a piece ol candy across 
the room using only potential 
energy, not kinetic that meant 
ii' ' thn iw ing Ihe candy ac n >ss the 
room, which sparked their cre- 
ative miccs. 

Students were given a variety 
ol materials lo work with includ- 
ing scissors, lape. two paper- 
clips, three siraws. a piece of 
Jolh. some cardboard, about 30 
leet ot string, and a rubber band 
In ihe end there were two dis- 
tinct designs used by the stu- 
dents Some groups used the 
rubber hand to pull back and 
launch the candy, while others 
lound a way lo slide Ihe candy 
on a Mring acros- ihe room 

Al the end ol Ihe class. Jenkins 
lelt Ihe students with some engi- 
neering pamphlets js well as 
bookmark- She surprised stu- 
dents when she lold them during 
her tune al CHS. current princi- 
pal Joel Antohni was her "shop 
or technology arts teacher, and 
his classes sparked an interest 
thai led hei lo where she is today 
She encouraged siudenls to work 
hard in their math and science 
classes, and one day they too 
could be charting a course for 
Ihe luture in one ol the many 
exciting fields ol engineering 




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Pages COHASSET. 



January 13.2006 



Donors bolster efforts for new animal shelter j 



By JIMIan Fennlmore 

JFENNIMOiS'CNC COM 

Pet lovers every where are working harder than 
ever to fetch the funds for the Scituate Animal 
Shelter. 

Friends of the Seituale Animal Shelter are out of 
the doghouse and getting closer to its goal of rais- 
ing 5834.000 by the end of February to relocate its 
building to a four-acre spot on the Route 3A Farm. 

Right DOW the group has met its mark of raising 
more than $300,000 

"We are on a roll. Once we hit 
the milestone of half of a 
million dollars there's no 
stopping us now." 

Nancy Testa. Kriends of the 
Scituate Sheta 




"We are on a roll." said Nancy Testa. Friends ol 
the Scituate Shelter chairperson. "Once we hit the 
milestone Ol half ol a million dollars there's no 
stopping us now." 

And the generosity continues for the shelter as 
donation> continue to flow in. despite the road- 
blocks the shelter has laced along the way. 

In November, members of the Sciluate Animal 
Shelter and the Driftwa) Animal Hospital found 



Cowl Ann Gi ven qf Pride Mortgage in 
Hingham, with her hull dog Xuki. is donating a 

portion of her annual salaiy to help wise funds 
tor the Seiluale Animal Shelter. 

that their fundraisine containers were stolen nghl 
oil the counters of their businesses, 

For Carol Ann Green, a loan officer at Pride 
Mortgage in Hingham. this i- What sparked her to 
pitch in. 

"I was flahbeigasied." she said ahoui hearing ol 
the unlortunate loss. "These people have been 
winking so hard to raise Ihi^ money 

So Green decided to kick in a little of her own. 
promising 5 percent of her 2006 sal.iry to the sup- 



port (he shelter during their lime of need. 

Since Green's income runs on a commission 
basis, her donations will vary each month. If need- 
ed, she will make a commitment lo donate some of 
the money upfront to make ends meet. 

A pet owner herself — she has an 8-ycar-old bull- 
dog named Nicki — Green said she wanted to do 
what she could to give the shelter's animals a bet- 
ter home. 

"It's a terrible thing lo think someone would steal 
money from homeless animals and the people that 
work so hard to care lor them." she said. "But now 
we must look lorward and do whatever we can lo 
ensure that the shelter is able to achieve its goals 
and maintain the level of integrity and compassion 
that it has provided our communities for the past 1 4 
years." 

Friends ol the Sciluate Animal Shelter have been 
collecting money for the past seven years or so to 
support the shelter's general fund ol the no-kill 



shelter, used to pay for the everyday necessities 
such as food for all the pets and litter for the cats 
The shelter serves not only Scituate but also the 
communities of Cohasset. Hingham. Norwell and 
Hull. 

Friends of the shelter got voter approval in 
October, allowing the town to sell the existing shel- 
ter building on the Driftway to help fund the new 
facility which along with the land purchase will 
come at a cost of SI .6 million. 

The current shelter will be sold under a minimum' 
sealed bid for $375,000. 

The new 2.5(X)-squarc-foot facility proposed is 
needed to accommodate the growing number of 
stray, homeless, injured, and surrendered compan- 
ion animals, according to the shelter's Web site. 

Tax deductible donations are also welcome and 
should he tent io the "Shelter M Farm Fund" P.O. 
Box N2J. Scinuae, MA 02066. tor more informa- 
tion, eall the Shelter at 7/il-5d5-S7()A 

■r 



GIMME SHELTER 



Cut-A-Thon to benefit Shelter Relocation Fund 

K.A. Rjcco Designs in Scituate Harbor has scheduled a C'ul-A-Thon lot Sunday. Jan 2s>. from 10 
a.m. to 3 p.m. to benefit the Scituate Shelter's (A Farm Relocation Fund. The Shelter serves 
Hingham. Norwell. Cohasset and Hull as well as Scituatue. 

Wet cuts will be 5-25, cash or checks only. Finger food- will be served. All proceeds benefit the 
Shelter 's relocation fund. 

Please call 78 1 -545-7772 lo make an appoiniment. Walk-ins .ire welcome btn men .itions are rec- 
ommended 



Wow is he Huffy! So that's his name! Fluffy Is a 
3 year old black and white gentle giant with a 
striking face. He loves to be rubbed, brushed, to 
look out the window, and of course sit on any 
papers that you are working on. He has had all of 
his teeth removed from disease, but he still can 
eat dry food! Come on down to meet him by calf 
ing 1-877-378-1195 or visiting www.hsar.org. 
The shelter now has hours for the public: Monday. 
Wednesday and Friday from 12-2p.m. where you 
can meet the cats. 

All Hull Seaside Animal Rescue pets have been 
tested, vaccinated and spayed/neutered. Hull 
Seaside has lots of other great pets needing lov- 
ing homes and are always looking for foster 
homes. If you'd like to meet our pets or volunteer 
your services, please call toll-free at 1-877-378- 
1195 or visit: www.hsar.org to learn more. HSAR 




is located at 50 L Street. Hull. 
Hull Seaside Animal Rescue Is a 501|3|c non-prof-' 
it organization staffed entirely by 



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January 13, 2006 COHASSET MAWNER Page 9 



Honoring those who serve 



Gracious living begins right here. 



The following men and women 
from Cohassel are on active 
duty: 

• Maj. John Atkinson, USMC; 

• Cpl. Brenden Ami, USMC 
Ideploying Jan. '06 Iraq); 

• Lt. J.g. Michael Baird, 
USCG; 

• Maj. William E. Baird, 
USAF; 

• Ensign Allison Berg, USN; 

• Lt. J.g. Kevin Duffy, USCG; 

• Spc. Grant Emde. USMC 
(deploying Jan. '06 Iraq); 

• Airman Greg Figueiredo, 
USAF; 

•Spc. 4 Michael Golden, US 
Army (deployed Iraq); 



• Lt. Andrew Hamilton, 
USMC; 

• Master Sgt. Laurence 
Hoogeveen, USAF (deployed); 

• HM. 2 Keith Jackson. USN; 

• Chief Warrant Officer 3 
Robert Kierce, USMC (deployed 
Iraq); 

• Lt. Matthew Lewis, USMC; 

• Cpl. Jamie Litchfield, USMC 
(deploying Jan '06 Iraq); 

• Lt. Col. Christopher 
Mahoney, USMC; 

• Capt. Michael Mahoney, US 
Army (deployed Afghanistan); 

• Pfc. Justin Maitland. US 
Army; 

• Lt. Peter Minnar, USAF; 



• Lt. Christopher Pratt. US 
Army (deployed Iraq); 

• Capt. Brian Salerno. USCG; 

• Civilian Ben Littauer, US 
State Dept. (stationed in 
Afghanistan); 

• Civilian Randy Salvador. 
KBR Combat Civilian Marines 
(stationed in Iraq). 

Direct additions or changes to 
this listing to Cohasset Veterans 
Memorial Committee. 

Visit: www.cohassetveterans- 
memorial.com. 




Meet lighthouse dog' author 
at the Hull Lifesaving Museum 



The Hull Lifesaving 
Museum presents a special 
afternoon with Sally 
Snowman, U.S. Coast Guard 
Civilian Keeper of Boston 
Light at the Hull Lifesaving 
Museum. 1117 Nantasket 
Ave.. Hull. Sunday. Jan. 29. at 
2 p.m. Sally Snowman will 
talk about her new book. 
"Sammy the Boston 
Lighthouse Dog." a heart- 
warming true story of the 
Black Lab who lived at Boston 
Light from 1997 until 2004. 
and who was a Coast Guard 
mascot for all of his 14 years. 



This program is 
presented as part 

of a special 
exhibition "Sea 
Dogs! Great Tails 
of the Sea" and is 
free with museum 
admission 



8 Samai 
Tor. n; 



mtha, Sammy's succes- 
narrates this tale of 
Sammy's youth and adven- 
ture- on Little Brewster Island, 
greeting visitors, exploring the 
'ihoreline. chasing off light- 
finuse ghosts and more. 
Following the presentation. 
Keeper Sally Snowman will be 
Available for book signing. 
*■ This program is presented as 
run of a special exhibition 
"Sea Dogs! Great Tails of the 
JSea" and is free w ith museum 
'admission. Museum admission 
-is S5 for adults. S3 for seniors. 





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children are free All children 
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Page 10 



January 13.2006 



Opinion 



No winners here 

li would be so nice to lurn hack the clock when a handshake 
was all lhai was required lo guarantee a loan because a person's 
good name and character were paramount. 

But. sadly, we live in a different world — one that the venera- 
ble Cohasset Yacht Club — a place that relied on "past prac- 
tices" lor want of a better term when it came to its finances, 
lias been IrtCtaU) thrust into 

How can Upwards of S427.(XX) go missing and not be 
•noticed" for years? There had to be some signals. Were club 
i ifficcrs concerned about being impolite and therefore never 
asked about certain irregularities'.' Or were they just simply 
naive in assuming one of their own would have their best inter- 
csis at bean? 

Vccordiflg lo sources at the yacht club. Davenport Crocker 
Si i nun from an old. respected Cohasset family whose father 
- a noted sailor - signed his son up at birth, was a trusted 
friend. It appears that was all that was needed for the club to 
allow Crocker to manage its money with virtually no oversight. 

Ii .ill sounds SO quaint and "Andy of Mayberry-ish." But the 
reality is. no one in a financial position for any company or 
non-profit organization should serve without a sound system in 
place to prevent exactly this type of criminal activity from 
.vcurrtng. Clearly the commodores and leaders at the club 
needed to step up to the plate years ago to protect the member- 
ship that paid its dues in good faith. 

The \achl club has come to realize this the hard way, Not only 
has it experienced the theft from its treasury, but once the mat- 
tet became public knowledge, it has had to endure considerable 
embarrassment and be accountable to hundreds of members 
who pay hefty annual fees and mooring charges. 

Going lorward. the club has now put in place "modem" 
accounting practices to ensure this cannot happen again. 

Once the magnitude of the theft came to light, the CYC. in the 
interest ol ser\ing its membership and getting its money back, 
did not go to the police, although we understand the club is 
cooperating w ith the investigation. 

Now that police are investigating, the issue is unlikely to go 
away. Mr. Crocker, who is alleged to have also stolen from the 
riingharn-HuU Rotaiy Club, could face larceny charges in two 
counties. 

This whole incident serves as an unfortunate reminder to all 
of us that times are different — we have to keep tabs on those 
we entrust to work for us. 



Cook Estate RFP #3 
available Wednesday 

The board of selectmen made its final changes to the third 
Cook Estate Request lor Proposals Tuesday. The RFP outlines 
the specifications the town would like to see in any projects 
build on the Cook land off Sohier Street. 

Among the changes in this latest draft is the decision by the 
board to put more weight on moderately priced units, which 
will fulfill a need for Cohasset seniors. It recently came to the 
board's attention that most Cohasset seniors would not qualify 
lor affordable housing units — rental or ownership — due to 
the fact that selling a home in Cohasset w ill leave seniors with 
loo much money to pass the asset test. 

Town Manager Bill Griffin said the required notice of the 
Cook RFP will appear in the Central Register, published week- 
ly by the secretary of state, on Wednesday, Jan. 18. Proposals 
lor the project will be due by Friday. Feb. 17. 



Real estate tax exemptions 

The Assessors Office is accepting applications for fiscal 2006 
real estate tax exemptions. The deadline for filing is March 30. 
The follow ing exemptions are available: 

• PERSONS OVER 70 YEARS OF AGE — SI, 000 
OFF Clause 4 IC - if annual income is less that SIS.(XK) (single 
person l or $23,000 I married couple), and the value of your 
assets, excluding your home, is less than S33.000 (single per- 
son) or $35,000 (married couple). 

• SURVIVING SPOUSE — $350 OFF Clause 17D - also 
minors of deceased parents and persons over 70 years of age. 
There is no limit on income, but the value of your assets, 
excluding vour home, must not exceed $40,000. 

• DISABLED VETERANS — $500 OFF Clause 22 - At least 
10 percent disabled as determined by the Veterans 
Administration. Purple Heart Award recipients qualify, as well 
as Congressional Medal of Honor. Distinguished Service Cross. 
Air Force Cross, Navy Cross. Other exemptions are available 
for more seriously disabled veterans and paraplegic veterans. 

• BLIND PERSONS - $875 OFF Clause 37 - Must be reg- 
istered with Massachusetts Commission lor the Blind. 

• TAX DEFERRAL ALL OR PART OF THE TAX — Clause 
4 1 A - Applicant must be 65 years of age as of July 1 . 2005 with 
income less than $40,000 and must have resided in 
Massachusetts lor the preceding 10 years. All or part of the tax 
may be deferred. 

Exemption forms are available at the Assessors ' Office in the 
Ibwn Hall. 1781)383-4114. 




LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Pedestrian rules are ignored 

TOTtS Editor: 

It is ama/ing how many walkers and jog- 
gers continue to walk or jog with their backs 
to the traffic, blissfully unaware of risks from 
careless drivers, driven on their cell phones, 
drivers blinded by the sun. drivers with poor 
eyesight, etc. 

Commonsense. and the recommendations 
of police and other authorities who deal 
with pedestrian injuries, tells us to walk or 
jog facing the traffic. Not only is the pedes- 
trian's face more visible than his or her back, 
but the pedestrian has more chance to see the 
errant vehicle and move aside in time. 

The ultra in foolishness is walking or jog- 
ging in the evening, back to traffic, wearing 
dark clothes. The ultra ultra is doing it on a 

street beside a serviceable sidewalk. 

It's not just the business of the pedestrian; 
we all bear the cost of higher insurance pre- 
miums and indirect taxes that result from 
needless in jury. A motorist who. in a moment 
of inattention or blinded by the sun or 
oncoming lights, injures a pedestrian, is a 
victim too. 

Well that's my nag for the week. 

R. Murray Campbell 
217 Jerusalem Road 



Hockey boosters 
appreciate support 

It) THE Editor: 

The Cohasset Middle High Hockey 
Boosters extend a sincere thanks to all of 
the local merchants that generously donat- 
ed gift certificates and monies for our 
sixth annual Holiday Calendar Raffle. We 
also thank all those people in the commu- 
nity who purchased tickets in support of 
the Cohasset Hockey Boosters and in 
hopes of winning one of the daily prize 
drawings. It is our primary fundraiser 
each year that raises funds to support the 
Cohasset Varsity Hockey Team and this 
year's raffle was a great success thanks to 
all who participated. 

Thank you again to the local merchants 
and congratulations to the winners: Brian 
Olsen, King Jewelers;; Kasyo Bilbo. Casa 
del Sole Tanning Salon: Mary Leach. Red 
Lion Inn; Mike Gill. Shoe Market & 
French Memories; Andrea Wade. 
Rockland Trust; R. Martell. Bia Bistro; 
Hanson, Fitness First Plus; Dave Sullivan. 
Blackfin Restaurant, Boston; McGowan, 
Feng Shui & Cohasset Hockey Boosters; 
Chris Font, Bank of America; Wayne 
Sawchuk. EK Design: Jane Lanzillotti. 



Cohasset Jewelers; Bob Gledhill. Maui 
Jim, Inc.: Bill Bell. Rudolf Adamo Salon. 
& Cohasset Hardware; Sharada Centeio,' 
MDS Design; 

Ralph Froio. The Good Spon & Jake's 
Seafood; Golden. King Jewelers; Eric. 
Roberts. Nail Essentials Spa; Chip 
Barnes, Cohasset Village Greenery & 
Shaw's ; Andrew Bell, Marlena Alex; G. 
Wilkin, The Good Sport & Ports; R. 
Kasperowicz. Bernard's Restaurant; Max 
Montgomery, Cohasset Collision Center: 
Sam Bilbo. LaDalat & Village Wine & 
Spirits: Anne Reel. Pilgrim Co-operative. 
Bank; Ashley Adams. Adamo Day Spa;. 
Ed McDonald. Aveni Cleaners; John 
Leffel. Bridgeman's Restaurant; David 
Wise. Stop & Shop & Cohasset Pizza 
House: Roger Wade. Nail Essentials Spa 
& Robbins Garage; Bob Gledhill. 
Atlantica Restaurant: and Denise 
Gardener. Cohasset Hockey Boosters. 

We look forward to a successful hock- 
ey season. 

Cohasset Hockey Boosters 
Chris Straughn. Anne Czerkawski, Jane 
Lanzillotti. Karin Doonan. Jean Holway 



SEE LETTERS. PAGE 12 



Community Blood Drive scheduled for Feb. 1 



Since 1970. January has been recognized 
as National Blood Donor Month. At this 
time, donations ol all blood types are 
needed to meet the needs of patients in 
local hospitals as well as those throughout 
New England. To help ensure an adequate 
blood supply, the American Red Cross 
once again joins with the Town of 
Cohasset in the hope that residents will 
lake some lime out of their busy lives to 
give the Gift of Life. This year's Red 
Cross Blood Drive will be held 
Wednesday. Feb. I, at St. Anthony's 
Parish Hall, 10 Summer St.. Cohasset, 
from 1 to 7 p.m. Childcare will be avail- 
able from 3 lo 5 p.m. All donors will 
receive an entry into the weekly "Warm 
Your Heart" drawing for $200 toward 



monthly heating costs. 

According to Joanne Newton, New 
England Region CEO. the need for blood 
is constant, and volunteer blood donors 
contribute to nearly all the blood used for 
patient care in the U. S. 'If all who are eli- 
gible to donate would do so on a regular 
basis, three to four limes per year, blood 
needs could be met and shortages could 
become a thing of the past," Newton 
noted. 

Everyone, whether it is realized or not. 
depends on blood. Every two seconds, 
someone needs blood. Each day, patients 
across the country receive approximately 
38,000 units of this lifesaving resource. 
This year, as many as five million patients 
will require blood transfusions as accident 



victims, people undergoing surgery, and 
patients receiving treatment for leukemia, 
cancer and other diseases. 

To give blood, potential donors must be 
at least 17 years of age. weigh at least 1 10 
pounds and be in good health. Most med- 
ications and medical conditions do not 
prohibit a person from being a blood 
donor. Donors can give blood safely every 
eight weeks. To make an appointment to 
donate call Kevin or Ann O'Connor at 
781-383-1290, or the Red Cross Blood 
Services at 1-800-448-3543. or visit 
www.givelife.org. For information on the 
blood donation process and current eligi- 
bility guidelines visit www.newengland- 
blood.org, 

.1 



CohassetMariner 



Community Newspaper Company, 16S Enterprise Drive, 
, MA 02050 781/829-9305, FAX: 781*37-4543 



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an adsertisemenl. but will reprint that part of an adsertisemenl in which the error occurs ifil affects the MOM 
Of the adserfivcmenl. 

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Ih' reproduced in am form without permission. 

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Staff Reporter: Samantha Brown 
781-741-2935, Email: sambrownteenccom 

Sports Editor: Mark Gummas 
781-837-4577, Emaii : mp«idmante>cnc.com 



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Advertising Director: 

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CaMndar Aim Coyie. eO'lor Email calendar nems to acoytettnc com 
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You can find stores and edilonab from Hie Cohasset Mannei at r. 



January 13.2006 



Page 1 1 



Sohier, Pleasant streets to close soon 



MAKING TRACKS 



Tom Gruber & Mark Bki-ss vs 

We've menlioned before and 
we'll say it again — the only thing 
it is constant on the Grecnhush 
>ject is the fact that it change! 

y. Crossings that are going 
close don't close and other cross- 
s are now higher priority and 
will close. Listen carefully and 
we'll do our best to tell you the lat- 
eii plans. 

irst, King Street may he able to 
n at the end of this week or 
ime next week, depending on 
weather. The weather has been 
mild, that the project has been 
aqle to gel much more work done 
irton Ihey had anticipated. Even all 
of the paving is expected to he 
completed. We have included a 
pljoto of the King Streel crossing 
waiting for the final paving 10 be 



Nantasket Beach in Hull. Clearly, 
having Hull Street closed at the 
same time as Sohier will further 
stress the Route 3A-King Street 
intersection. Now. we hear lhal the 
underground construction is not as 
complicated as they originally 
thought, so this closure can be 
delayed. We do guess that Hull 
Streel will need to be closed before 
Sohier Streel is opened, so we may 
slill have to be concerned with traf- 
fic at King Street / 3A. 

Police Chief Jim 
Hussey will be in 
charge of the traffic 
detail deployment and 
any changes to the 
traffic details at this 
corner must be 
approved by him. 




Hooked on 
the hookah 



HENSHAW 




Tom HI'Sshaw 





King Street w ill Ik' able to open this week or next week depending on the 

mother, here the King Streel crossing is waiting for the final pas ing to be 

done 




King StRM is reopened. 
MBTA will close Sohier Street 
shortly thereafter. Please be 
6ry careful with this closure, 
fcere about 70 homes whose onl) 
cess from Sohier will be through 
ute 3A. Similarly, school buses 
ing Osgood and Deer Hill 
hools as well as parents and 
teachers will need lo use Route 3A. 
V^e have asked the MBTA t > have 
d»ty police at the Sohier/Route 3A 
earner to assist traffic at this very 
rrjessy intersection. Police ( hid 
Jan Hussey will be in charge ol ihe 
traffic detail deployment and an) 
cSangcs to the traffic details at this 
corner must be jpproved by him. 
We suspect lhal this traffic assis- 
tance will be required each school 
day until the Sohier Slreei crossing 
is. reopened 

*A'e were also told by the MBTA 
that ihe crossing jl the < ilasi.uihury 

AJbbey on Hull Street (Route 228) 
wfes also about to be closed lor Con- 
suction on Jan. 23rd. Their goal i- 
td have this construction completed 
before the summer traffic to 



Now for ihe next "good" news. 
The MBTA notified us on Jan. 10 
lhal it is iheir intention to close 
Pleasant Street on the 23rd of 
January. So. il things go as current- 
ly planned, both Sohier and 
Pleasanl streets will be closed at 
ihe same lime. While Pleasant 
Sireet is closed. Smith Place will 
be open as a detour. Please be very 
careful and drive slowly on Smith 
Place because il is a very narrow 
road in a very congested neighbor 
hood. 

The walls ol the Rocky Lane 
bridge approach have started to rise 
from mother earth. They consist of 
small precast structures that are 
being erected in an interlocking |ig 
sat* feshiPB on each side of the 
bridge approach ramp 

Interestingly, we are told lhal plas- 
tic straps will conned to the precast 
pieces and will anchor into the dirt 
between the walls. As odd as it 
sounds, these straps will keep ihe 
walls in place See Ihe photo ol 
iheM walls as ihey are this week 
Stay tuned lor next chapter. 




The walls "i the Rot ky lane bridge approach consist «/ small precast 

stnu twx s that an- btlHtj en led in an mletlotking /ig saw lashion OH 

each side oj the bridge approach romp 



loin GtVPer, Speiial Assistant I" 
the town Manager for Gnfenbukh 
Mlaii s. Email: • tbajfaln&towmnf. 
enhawet.nrn 



Mark Brennan, Special Assistant 
to the Town manager lor Green- 
hush Engineering, Email . %bengi- 
neeringiS trm nop ohaSsei.org 



Phone: 7xl-.rn.MN4 



Try living today without modern technology 



WRITER'S 
BLOCK 

Jut CniJ.K 



How about ATMs? Where would you get your 
money for the weekend? For people who work 
normal hours, getting to a bank branch during the 
week is an impossible challenge. 



With 2005 lading slowly in the 
rearview mirror, myriad resolutions 
still have the innocent freshness "i 
misplaced hope. Fat people have 
"decided" to become thin and smok- 
ers. drinkers and gamblers am all 
poised lo abandon their vices and 
continue their lives unimpeded b) 
addiction. 

While I'm hauling a coffee .nklic 
tion and trying to maintain a healthy 
abhorrence lor exercise, I've decided 
to pursue a more difficult resolution 
I've resolved to examine a life with 
out modem technology 

Pul away your sneers and llunk seri- 
ously for a moment about a simpler 
existence. Think about how dilticult 
yoiu" tasks would he and how long il 
would take to perform many actions 
we take lor granted. Faced with Ihe 
loss ol vour modern gadgels and 
devices, you might wot) realistically 
about your very survival 

For instance, docs your da] start 
with a digital alarm clock, a hot show 
er and fresh coffee? Does youi class 
01 orange juice come chilled liom a 
"water-and-iee-in-lhc-dooi refrigei 
alor? Can you aul"-start yout cat 
liom the window of your living room 
while vou watch Ihe Bar]) Show on 
DirecTV? 

That's just a taste. Where would yon 



he without youi cell phone ' Aside 
from not offending people at the 
hank. mo\ ic theater, codec shop and 
supermarket, you might develop an 
anxious twitch without a phone with 
in reach. Heaven forbid you actual]) 
lose your cell phone — have you ever 
tried to ieCX£&t£ your mother's contact 
into when all you can recall is that 
she's ''Speed-dial number 2'"' 

What about ihe price scanners at 
every store in the world ' Without 
technology, would clerks have lo 
press cash register keys again instead 
ol "bloop-bleeping" each item across 
a flickering red laser'.' 

How about ATMs ' Where would 
you get vour money for the weekend ' 
For people who work normal hours, 
gelling lo a bank branch during the 
week is an impossible challenge And 
il We didn't have direct deposit, 
ihere'd he more bounced checks than 
even the smartest ATM could count 

The annual Consumer Electronics 
Show iCF.Si in Las Vegas attracts 
more than 100,000 visitors each year 
because il oilers people a glimpse al 
the next great technology This year, 
monstrous plasma televisions, smart 
telephones, home computers and 
interactive enlertainmenl systems lop 
the list of gadgels people .ire clamor 



ing for But in our hypothetical world, 
these "loss" would be gone and so 
would. 

Self-stick stamps: GPS device?, 
rechargeable batteries: BhukBerryt 
ami I'alm Tr&os: digital cameras, 
blinking holiday tights il'ods and 
other Ml'.' players Mogs; TfVf) 

anti-lock brakes: Helmet C ams tile 

vision screens at airplane seats 

l/ouanl Stern on Sirius Satellite 
Radio: \Bo\. I'lasstiiinm and 
Nintendo GameCube; FedEx UPS 
iind I'SPS package trtukuiK 1/ 
Pass: atao-shut-off irons: and luind 

held Slldoku and other ill i irom, 

eames, 

I'm not sure I could live without 
technology. My gadgets and my con 
Motion to the electronic world are a 
habit, a convenience and a welcome 
addition to my work ami leisure hie I 
add 10 my blog regularly 10 exercise 
my Writing muscles and to share into 
with Inends I share photos I've taken 
digitally and I scour the World Wide 

Web lor Information on topics to 
write about. 

I olten pay mv bills online and lie 
qucnlly make purchases ua the 
Internet (this year, I didn't buy any 
holiday gills Irom a bnck and mortal 
storei. Truth is. I'm intricately wired 



10 technology and don't know if it 
would he possible lor me to go cold 
turkey. 

In fact, this column was written at a 

beachfront can! on Sanibel Island, 

Fla. The restaurant had wireless 
Internet access and a view of the (lull 
ol Mexico. When I wrapped it up. I 
used ihe eleclnmic spell-check and 
word count Then I emailed n to the 
newspaper where it was electronical- 
ly typeset and then primed in thou 
sands o| copies o| the paper. 

It it weren't lor technology. I would 
have had lo hum and peck this col- 
umn on my 1930s Royal manual 
typewrites thai sits on my office desk. 
Then. I would hop 00 my pony and 
ride to Community Newspaper 
Company /South in Marshlield with it 
where it would be manually typeset 
and inked onto hnud sheets of p3pei 
lhal would be Folded and delivered to 
you. 

Beli-re vou trim vour lat. drop the 
cigarettes or hop on ihe wagon, look 
al giving up technology. Then your 
particular resolution might seem a lit 
lie more attainable 

./■il Cutler is the owner ol Novel 
Ideas a Writing sum, es linn based in 

Hingham hit is <i (reauenl < ontribu- 

lor to the Hinttluim Journal and tlu 

Horim i \- ii ipapers: he \ the author 
■ Mountain BJuAnurtca. Boston 

ami hi \ a Hingham natni. h'li am 

nad ins writing regularly m Writer"! 

Bh)t k and at 

11 ii vi ieffcutler.com/jlAog. He can l» 
rem hi d at jefl<& ietU utler.com. 



Just when you thought we had the smoking 
demon on the run. along comes the hookah. 

(I know what you're thinking but it's spelled 
different.) 

The hookah is a Middle Eastern water pipe 
thmugh which smokers inhale fruii-flavored 
tobacco and it's catching on with the college 
crowd in such unlikely places as Ames. Iowa, 
and Salisbury. N'.C. where cigar., cigarettes 
and a chaw ol Red Man are frowned upon 

Brennan Appel, director of 

souinsmoKe.com wnicn 
sells hookahs, says the pipe 
is offered in about 1,000 
cafes and restaurants 
across the nation... 



This al a tune when 39 per cent ol our popula- 
tion lives in areas that have more than 2JXX1 laws 
that limit smoking in rant manner and IIS local- 
ities have banned smoking outright in all restau- 
rants and w i irk places and the figure is growing 
from year lo year 

Washington state is considering a statewide ban 
on smoking within 25 feet ol a building that pro- 
hibits smoking. Orange County Calif . not only 
bars sim .king i >n its beaches hut ol. >ng Us entire 
coast. 

Tlic three I iw a Health Sy stems h> .spitals |. ibid 
its 5.300 employees In mi smoking anywhere on 
the premises during working hours v. even 
patients and visitors have to leave the grounds to 
light up .ind one hospital covers 44 acres You'd 
have to walk more than a mile lor a Camel 

"The social minus are changing." says Annie 
Tegcn. spokeswoman tor Americans lor 
Nonsmokcrs Rights. "It's no longei i ikay ti i bl< >w 
smoke m someone's face." 

hnter the hookah. 

Brennan Appel, direct! >r I >! iputhsrnoke ci mi 
which sells hookahs, says the pipe is offered in 
ah< mi I .(XK I cafes and restaurants acn iss the 
nation, usually in establishments that leature 
Middle Fasiem lond on the table Arabia music 
on the juke ho\ and belly dancing on the stage 

If George W finds out will he put a tap I m their 
pliones ' But I digress 

Most hookahs are about three feet tall and are 
smoked lor about 45 minutes al a cost of S7 lo 
SHI and. like tobacconist and cigar bars, their 
shops are exempt In mi the laws that inhibit smok- 
ing across the country . in other words, you can't 
call the cafes that serve them "puflc.isys " 

The grow ing popularity of the hookah is largely 
due to die fruity taste of the tOOaCO l and the idea 
that smoke passed thn iugh water will lose all the 
nicotine and tars and other icky things that make 
smoking had for you. 

No) so. says Thomas Pasenherg. a psychology 
professor at Virginia Commonwealth I'm senary 
,md author ol a study of hookahs 

'There's a myth that the smoke is tillered 
thmugh the water." he told I SA Today "Ever) 
risk of cigarette smoking is also associated with 
Water pipes The first time I ordered one il smelled 
like cherry cough drops I'm concerned it may 
introduce young people to nicotine 

A study by die American Cancer Society 
showed that those who smoked water pipes had 
live limes the risk of lung cancer as those who did 
not smoke 

Al least you'll go with a pleasant taste in your 
mouth 



LIBRARY CORNER 



■ 



V 

B 

II 



The Paul Pratt Memorial Library is 
located at 35 Ripley Road. Cohasset 
tor more in/oniuilioii on programs or 
events call 781-383-1348 or visit 
www.coha3setlibrary.org and click 
< alendar. 

Independent film series -Paul 
Pratt Memorial Library will show the 
independent film. "Campfire" on 
Thursday. Jan. If. at 7 pin hec 
admission. Refreshments prov uled by 
the Friends of the Library. 

Library laptops - The I ibrar) has 
two wireless laptop computers avail 
able for on site use. Patrons need to 
present their library card at the circu- 
lation desk. Laptops can he checked 
out for oik* hour. 

; Artist exhibit - South Shore An 
Center presents "The Six Styles "I 
Janis," an exhibit ol the work Ol Jams 
Jones Mattox al the Paul Pratt 
Memorial Library Jan. K through Feb. 



28. Meet the artist at an opening 
reception Ofi Sunday. Jan. X from 3 lo 
5 p m. Gallery hours are Monday. 
Tuesday. Thursday. 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m.. 
Friday and Saturday. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; 
and Sundays. 2 to 5 p.m. The gallery 
is closed Wednesdays 

Downloadable audiobnoks - 
Library users can checkout and 
download populai and award win 
ning audiobooks Irom home. Visit the 
Library's online catalog, and click 
eAudio Downloadable Audio Books 
in the uppei right hand comer. Tins 
service allows patrons to listen to 
audiobooks on their home computers 
or hand-held devices. Questions may 
he directed to the online FAQ or ask a 
librarian for assistance. 

I nili i slanding the modern 
Middle East - Paul Pralt Memorial 
Library is joining with the Hingham 
Public Library to present a new read- 



ing and discussion program 

I nderstanding the Modern Middle 
Fast was developed by the 
I linn. nunc- foundations and 
Massachusetts scholais The hec pro 
gram oilers an opportunity to learn 
about the history, pontics and CUttUR 
of the Middle Fast Four iwo-houi 
sessions will be held every oihei 
week beginning Thursday, Feb 2 ( at 
7 p.m. The sessions will alternate 
between Hingham and Cohasset 
lihi.ines with Hingham hosting the 
fust session. Participants an asked to 
read related materia! Irom the text. 
"Between Memory and IVsire The 
Middle Fast in a Troubled Age." by 
R Stephen Humphries. Limited 
copies are available at Paul Pralt 
Memorial l.ihrarv Advance registra- 
tion required Foi maps information 

call Reference librarian Oayle Walsh, 
718-383-1348. 



Holiday closing - IV I ibrary will 
he i losed Monday. Ian 16 to ohserxe 
Martin Luthei Kmc It Day 

Income lax forms - Ihcre STC ,i 
limited number ol income tax forms 
in the Cornmons room Reproducible 
forms may he hooowed al the 
Reference Desk 

l .ssav Contest fol grades 4-12- 
The League ol Women Voters oi 
Massachusetts lias announced its 7th 
annual < )n line Student I ^s.iy Contest 
lor Massachusetts students In grades 
4-12. Tins seal's theme is "Making 
Democracy Work Oui Bill ol 
Rights " Bookmarks outlining contest 
general infornialion are in the Young 
Adult Room of the Library 

For conlest rules, prizes, and essay 
questions, visii vvvvwlwvnia.org 
Contest ends March 1 5 Winners w ill 
be honored at an event al l anueil Hall 
on Apnl.'O 



Senior citizens 
are focus 



oultown 



Join Our lown co- 
hosts Mark DeQacomo 
and Pal Martin fbj a dis 
cussion on the needs ol 
Cohasset seniors Dense Baxter executive 
director ol Sunrise \ssistcd Living, discusses 
things io consider ,ind watch 0U lor when 
seniors are living alone 

Local realloi and senior activist Margie 
C nark", lalks abi nil w hat 1 1 massei senn >rv need 
in terms ot housing 

And on a lighter note. rOVifUJ reporter Rich 
( Itsthun seeks to answer the question as to why 
Cohasset needs live piz/enas 

Abo as ejection season begins with iwrnins 

ti< Hi papers available stay tuned lo Our Town, 
which will leature candidates running lor the 
v.inous posiuons. 

Adding excitement this season will tv open 
seals on the school committee and Ksinl ol 
selectmen. Otha boards win positions up En 
ekvtion include planning hoard, water o minus 
sion. bisinl ol health, sewer commission, rccre 
ation commission, housing authority, assfSMSS 
and library tni-icc~ 

Our Town's regular time riots an' Monday s al 
Op.m.. Tuesdays at 9:3l)p.m and Thursday al 
S 30pja on Channel 10 

Look lor the details ot all other tuture show s m 
ihe Cohasset Manner 

Viewers can email Our Town al 
Ounovvno theclickstudiocom. 



wmmmmmmmm 



Page 12 COHASSET MARINER January I V 2006 



Town housing consultant steps down over potential conflict 



Also worked 
for Ceclatmcrc 

By Samantha Brown 

SAMBROlVfwffNC COM 

Housing consuhaAl Bob 
Hnsler. who impressed mem- 
hcrs of Oic board ol selectmen 
with his level ol cxpertis*, will 
no longer he i he town's con- 
tracted affordable housing spe- 
cialist. 

Due 10 Engler's histor) work- 
ing with Leggal MeC'all 
Properties, which is building 
ihe Cedarmere senior housing 
development, Town Counsel 
ad\ ised there is j potential con- 
il i>. i ni interest lor Engler in his 
new tOWlt role, hngler «.is 
lined b) the I0WH (0 work with 

the to iv -established housing 



partnership and assist in olher 
key housing issues — namely 
the affordable housing portion 
of the Cook Estate project. 

The issue was brought to 
Town Manager Bill Griffin's 
attention last week. Planning 
board vice chairman Peier Pralt 
said he placed a call 10 Griffin 
alter receiving calls from resi- 
dents who had attended the 
senior housing forum Tuesday. 
Jan. 3, at which Engler 
appeared. Engler spoke that 
day about affordable housing 
to help clear up some of the 
many misconceptions sur- 
rounding ihe ever-changing 
rules and regulations set by the 
Department of Housing and 
Cojiununit) Development. 

At the meeting, Griffin intro- 
duced Engler as the town's new 
housing consultant, w ho would 



be paid using funds allocated at 
Town Meeling. Griffin had 
drafted a Request for Proposals 
for Ihe position, and Engler's 
was the only response. 

Pralt said in his eyes, there 
was a clear conflict, consider- 
ing Engler's very recent 
appearances before the plan- 
ning board and board of select- 
men on Cedarmere's behalf. 
Cedarmere is a privalely- 
owned project that will be built 
under the town's Senior Multi- 
family Overlay Residence 
District bylaw, and the Cook 
E-siate is a town-sponsored pro- 
ject which will file under the 
same bylaw. 

Engler had argued before 
both boards thai rental units are 
not successful when mixed 
with market-rate units, and thai 
Cohassel seniors will not qual- 



ify for affordable rental units, 
in defense of Cedarmere's lack 
of affordable rentals. The 
Cook project had rental units as 
a preference in its first two 
RFPs. Prall said there could be 
both ethical and legal ramifica- 
tions for Ihe town if Engler was 
involved in Ihe drafting of Ihe 
third Cook Estate RFP. and he 
immediately got in touch wilh 
fellow members of the plan- 
ning board lo inform them of 
the situation. 

Griffin said when the ques- 
tions were raised, he informed 
Engler and Town Counsel, and 
Counsel advised Engler to con- 
sult Ihe Slate Ethics 
Commission. Engler's partner 
Janet Stearns made that contact 
and reported back because 
"there is a chance the firm 
could be providing consulting 



services lo the town at a time in 
the future when they would 
also again be working for 
Cedarmere on (heir affordable 
housing unit lottery, it would 
be best that Ihey not contract 
w ilh Ihe town to work wilh our 
Housing Partnership 
Committee and affordable 
housing plan." Griffin said. 
Engler withdrew from Ihe posi- 
tion this week. 

Prall said he believes Ihe 
right actions were taken to pro- 
tect the legal viability of the 
third RFP for the Cook project, 
and to minimize the risk that 
there would be a challenge to 
the bid process or to other per- 
mitting action thai may emerge 
from ihe bid process. 

"As much as I think they 'did 
Ihe right thing' in this instance, 
frankly. Ihe manager and 



selectmen never should have 
allowed the Engler firm to 
come under retention (or what- 
ever Ihe formal status was) to 
represent the town, considering 
Ihe fairly clear appearance and 
probable reality of conflict. I 
think Ihe lown needs to set a 
new standard for avoidance of 
conflict situations by public- 
officials and retained profes- 
sionals." Prall said. 

At the direction of the board 
of selectmen. Griffin will send 
oul a new RFP for Ihe consul- 
tant position next week, after 
he issues the third RFP for the 
Cook Project. A new RFP is 
necessary because with only 
one bid. the town did not have 
a second runner-up to fall back 
on. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



FROM LETTERS. PAGE 10 

Christmas Tree 
drive a success 

Ti • nil Eimii ik: 

We would like to lhank the 
many CobasMI lainilies who 
arranged to have the Middle 
School Student Council collect 
their used 1'hrisim.is Trees the 
weekend nl Jan. 7 Si ti. We are 
llliillcd to report thai we col- 
lected a record number ol trees 
raising fund' that will directly 
impact student programming 
in the Middle School. 

The Christmas Tree Drue 
would not have been possible 
without the generous support 
"I several community mem- 
bers. We extend huge thanks 
to: Harry Joseph from Joseph's 
Hardware and Tim Toomey 
who both generously loaned 
trucks on Saturday: Jack 
Whorley who donated the use 



of the Teen Garage: Beih 
Slernala, Assistant Principal 
and Cynthia Gordon. Student 
Council Faculty Leader who 
helped coordinate ihe Tree 
Drive; Barbara Canney. Bill 
Chisholm. Paul Davis. Michael 
Dick, Mike Gill. Howie Noble. 
Peter Robinson, and Mark 
Toomey who donated Saturday 
and Sunday lo drive trucks for 
the tree pick-up: and the stu- 
dent volunteers who loaded 
countless trees on and off the 
trucks. 

Thank vou all lor your part in 
this great community project! 

I.ucy Noble 
Isahelle Franklin 
Cohassel Middle School 
Student Council 
Sheila loonies 

Project Safeguard Parent 
Representative 



POLITICAL NOTES 



Democrats to hold 

caucus Feb. 4 

Registered Democrats in 
Cohassel will be holding a caucus 
al Cohasset Town Hall. 41 
Highland Ave.. Saturday . Feb. 4. 
to elect lour delegates and two 

alternates to the 2006 

Massachusetts Democratic 
Convention. Delegates will be 
di\ ided equally between men and 
women. 

The convention will he held 
Friday, June 2. and Saturday. June 
3, at the IXT' Center in Woicestei 
and Democrats from across the 
slate w ill gather to endorse candi- 
dates for the office of auditor, trea- 
surer, attorney general, secreliiry 
of the commonwealth. It. gover- 
nor, governor and US. senator. 



The names of those candidates 
who receive 15 percent of the 
state convention vote will be 
placed on the Sept. 19. 2006. 
Democratic Primary ballot. 

The caucus is open lo all regis- 
tered Democrats in Cohassel. 
Candidates for delegate and alter- 
nate must consent to nomination 
in writing and must be present at 
ihe caucus. All candidates may 
make a two-minute statement anil 
may distribute materials on their 
behalf. All ballots will be written 
and secret. Those not elected as 
delegate and/or alternate, who 
meet the qualifications, may apply 
to be add-on delegates in the fol- 
lowing categories: youth, minori- 
ty and disabled. Discrimination on 
the basis of race. sex. age. color, 
creed, national origin, religion. 



ethnic identity, sexual orientation 
or economic status in tlie conduct 
of the caucus is strict!) prohibited. 
Challenges to the delegate selec- 
tion process can be tiled wilh the 
Massachusetts Democratic Party. 
56 Roland Street, Suite 203. 
Boston. 02129 no later than 10 



day s after the caucus date. 

For more information, call the 
Demivraiic Stale Committee at 
617-776-2676. call Agnes 
McCann, chairman. 781-383- 
0222 or visit www.cohasset- 
dems.org. 



Republicans celebrate vice president's birthday 

The Cohassel Republican Town Committee is having an 
informal gathering Wednesday. Jan 25. in ihe Sails Room at 
Atlantlca Restaurant in Cohasset to celebrate Vice President 
Richard Cheney's birthday . All are invited to attend and enjoy 
a convivial evening. Drop in anytime after 7 p.m. and have 
hors d'oeuvres. dinner or just beverages while socializing 
wilh some of your favorite Republicans. Any COS) is whale V; 
er you personally order from the menu. For further informa- 
tion call Lee Jenkins al 781-383-0024 or Edy the Ford. 781- 
383 1648. 



I 



Beacon Hill Roll Call 



By Bob Katzen 

ht-aconhilK" aol.com 
January 6. 2006 



QUESTION!. 



H \t»n have an) qualkm* afoul ihh weekS wpoit e-mail uttf boaconHUfl acAcomnrcaUifcjt (617(720-1563 
C o r> n,hi 3005 Beaaon Hill fcoffCaU Ml WfcfttoKcwert 
H> lit* Kaueo 

fill 11(11 SI -WD SI N Ml. rikll-HiscjinlSaukldst^ WMCcnaDOUal Bwhhrjikksiiiel.inK inhncl VvMiJOsaiklllii-a-wcrerHinillcalUi-lcv 

hiik( ;his week cx.ii nine-, the wing nscofdi >»i load vmupi on < «>v \im Ramne) * veiwi oj hero 1 * »» 'i* S£3 9 hiiiiun focal y*tt< budfd The Senafe in Ji*>> voted t"nw».ii Rarinej S taxfeBi vcKW ion reduced uaM 
'PcminiL' aTadnyitfcutftcrdiani^ininc vcmhiao, the bi.tij.vi approved bj ilk- U-imsUiiur- AnKHMnkvoie h ivi|uif\.\ii«Mivcrniii. , at; i,hi ' rni " ,,ri - | i u ' Ui fhfi W^eaion nwMbcrtnifiuf Ae Senate imiuiicd M ifcintxTuKundiinh 

■.iv RtflUfaUlldm Tlk: gamma nccuVtl itw Mippffliil 14 scfultwv in suMain .1 u*l<> when all V'scnaUm. wiled and lewei w«lo il Mime members wen? jhsenl 'litis diMtuili UBtk involved yciiiny ilk- .iipponol all m\ < iOPmeii.- 
hen. and OOnvfraftlf cultl DemoCrBtt WWppPfl him RoniMJ fell lai srw>n Ilial puul Nine wen: the m.M thai he nxci\ol 1*1 am vein The Senate easil> ..vernOe all '-1 \cUk* iikludinj: 24 lluil were t>\efTuMeii uium 



I Ik- \eii*--.h-kl \ trtualK BD«up|Xai Ihhii ilk' eluinhei . MlVithkraik m-iuImin lweni> 
■ hi'Mik-nl Kntvn l(.i\jjjlim Inlltiweil Senate lr.klil.nii antl raiel\ uHVilim toll eall vines 
Oiilv tiik* Hepuhtnan suppurted K<mine\ PVQfC titan Vlrvaeni Oi the UnM Repuhlkan Mm 
'iHi. . tlte l^asi -.»pi>tn were Sens Rieh.trd li^i >W W .dki I -upra ted i he eovemnf 



|h|ul ilk-tii gave nu help lo the pyvepavunrj vtweiMmivemdeallol hi* vetoes I DaWOCta tf sij|>pnned Kmnnev nnixk- vein. Sen 

x-uler Bnaii UttMR EM |jmgineodi«w > sided wilh ihe |CntflMr *6tnik-stM .5 peaenii Tlr lw..CrOPineniher\ uh<> gave 
l4,Mne^:i.:p,-,,entKUidlin J eeL U T.k-(,WKesKriw u led w ..h Kmnnev \U mtk-s , :4 : peueni . , 



M Mill II WDPFJta M\(,i (H ITMESUM \l si n\kik.ss| PPORTEO ROMNK1 

Here »ker* i^v-ii vBMca%faredio then Mpponot Romns) r^tr»tthud|(< vtaac* IteoAaniofaii) wnainrwlai wataben avBomaal the roll calls is heaedontemfltiej "i roUcalbon Attcbhaortbjf voted 

Ilk- ptnXMUft nevi tottfeC vnattx* naitte rVpPtftcnb Ihe [VKeniayetd nines dial ihe scno*t» supn>»ned Kimine) llk-mnnhei 111 naienlliesi-s tepfesenls ilk* adual mmiherttHnik'silk* senator suppnrted RtKiinev 

< 1 ^^ M \RRI \< il Ga) and Le4wai UllOCAm >ind Dcfeildeni iCil \l>< lllevl a lawsuil chMKnfBaj I^COnMlualonaUl) *>l a prupnsedct'itsiiiultMnal ankikhik-nt h.tnmng s.init*'sex inama^cs m Massac hit sell* Ilk' lawsuit ai 

pa 1 i|im ihehanciead) viulaH* ^ wctionol the conMruaion dwii penhiKu ilk- imntdiKiionni (M2fn4aiiiaiedconMauiond arneivlrneno iitat relate to the icvernd »»i a )adicU ikcMan like the Sunremc JudketalOnni uoj Bui 

legalized saute *«;\ tIUV7M|CV Aimnk-v (•eikTal I flUflUsKeiU) in Serpen ihvi cendicd ilk: |ifit|fc>*al and mpponent gailieied sutlicieni signaiuresionrnveil along, Il DOM needs ilk- VUMfeOj SOol ihf Mf\ TOflli|ialaWn 1 af*THI 

.titiin.wi.il Ciaiventajn m huihlne 3*15 2('tf«and jtiiT-jtitw tagt^aiivn wwtwn inoiderlDappvaKon ihe Novcnibei J' "is kiiim Sponsor. ni tbepeutkon s, ( \ tttti ihepropo«al itumMfeutlonal bncaaw 11 doea iMCOverean aooun 
Jbcmuo K niiihtvingeMsiing aamo-tex Damage* Hk'v ansae Ihai n urnpl) proUMta Riure same se\ rnafftnte^- ReilK 's oflltt rvoedavaleiQaM aqpibtg thai ilk* proposal is constitutional becam'il isn't a reversal ol uiudi 

rial decision h tJ i anellort Inclun^eilk-oHixliiulion gome lorw.nd Die si.ileinenl also noted dui Reillv doda not stippm ilk-hon. 
\l sol POM BEACON MM I 

SI XI HI I IS ill Z2'l> Supporters 1 1| hill pn»v iding fof plifnaq entorcement >•! ilk- stale's seat hell law announced thai thev have sutlWhrni vote* toappTDVe ilk- nk-asure 111 ilk- House ainl Senate I he legislaiion alltiws police 
ilticeoK' *iopand is.uc tickets to dnver\ *olelv lor not uearme seji hells. ( unent law pemnlsonlv WCOndar) cnlocceinenl and prohUMtSlhe s:^ tine from befog imp0«d unless Ihe dnver is topped tor am tllk-r lUOJOl vehicle 

»i.ilati"ii"t umcothd "Hense Supra mer* al a pie**voiiK'ieikv *aid tlut sec'ontliir> enloreenk'ni has not uoikedand titited thai im>re tliamme ihndot Ha\ Stale residents are still not huckhng up The> argued lliat Ilk- hill .s 1 

jnnu.dK save an esimiaied 2* lives, pa-vent huiidicd* ol *en«4i* innmes and sjve nioa- than S Iti I million in nteibeal .irul - »»lK-r cosis Snnie opponents sa\ thai ilk- hill is an unwarranied imru*i<Nji hv the government and polkc 
IMO ponple'* private live* and private cai* and aigued thai driver- should luve ilk- treed- «m lodevkk wlk-lhet ilk'v want to wear veal hells '|he> sav llui Ilk pioposal is MM lnoad and would allow pdiccoffixn to|killover adn 
W5 it IHC) "*uspcci" the he or *lk- is nm wearing a scut 'k-li (Hlvr* nJOH thai llns vague new power is tantamount ioesiahh*hmg nmdhltvk* and would lead loiandom iROtttattd union racial nioliling Ilk- bill Iwshevn deleatetl 

in tlie HouwilBee DmpN aipDQ 2<*iti 

(il S I l( I.NSl \M) M./.MI.IMI.R S ill 455* » I In PuJMk Sole!) and Motuelaikl Seeuniv ( oininiltcv apnn»ved k-gislaiion iei)Uinng phvsician* whoaieia-aung piitienis unh M/hciHk-r's disease nr olher |omiso( demen 
Aa 10 make ItkOJUlfiesafaDDi whellk-i ilk- pers..nown*anv lire.inns Thephvsieian w< mid then he required ion.mlv Ilk- pei'-in's l0C«j police chic-I who vv.kiIiI lake ikiitm 10 a-vokc am lirvann ideniilicali.»n cards and amove all 

WW \M) si M \l \SS \t LTVK I IMS <im\ K ney tiled legislation allowing a victim to a-quesi tlui a suspect indided t.iroi tonn.tllv charged w nh tape sexual assault be lequiied mhe tesietl lor WW andoihet se\ 

,iall> 11 jii-tiiilied diseases R..mne> said thai Hit* OjlOlnBliOn would fklp vilIhii* ohtoin peace ol rflind of take aciion loctmihat tlk- disease Some tOppCVKnU «J lhal ilk- hill would violate tlk' nghis o| iklentlanls vvln. luive not 

tvtn heen eonviviciiiH iciifnc "Ilk- a IDs Wtkm ( nmnnucc icleased a «wemrffl opposing ilk- prupbaal beeautt it tkan iw pnei 'actual anil pnctlcal asMmnofi " Ilk- vbmowm said ika itsMvonol sexual ass.mii have »>nK 

72 tKiunwdeeMie Vdnetha lo Like tlk dmg. llmUanpicveni Hl\ intection ami noted that ilk- legal svstem rareK ie-pmkls lli.il quickK 

Ml DK \Hi DRI DPI W \gnmp>-1 'wnWtitWeftf gai Ik-red al ihe Sialehouse u» rall> HappOkl for ma|or changes in ihe new lederal prescription dnig plan iliailtNik elleci on Januarx I. Hnnesiers called tlk- plan an ahoim 
riaiH»n that hasconluse.l and siaa-d scnii* Liii/eii* I :.. . nge.l slate oll'tciaK to wi^k with ihe siaie's Conga-ssional delegation to impk'iik'nt changes in luve ilk- drugs administered ihn>ugh Medicaa- railk-r Ifaaa hv 44 private 
LunpankH Vnator Maik Monngnx 1 D New Ik'dloidi atkla'sscd the ralK and said dial ilk- drug Dnmpuntes woudl get riclk-i ln»m ilk* plans while seniors tontinue to he contused and iaxpa>er> gel nppedoll 

M |() |\NI R \\( I DISCO! NTSfN IS77I Qfn Rnmnt) sigik-d inu* law a hill extending ihiough 2flQfi an existing exeinpnttii to ilk- law allowing businesses and gnmps lo pailkipale in gu Hip discount aWO insuraike 
plansil .il least U|W0BMOl ilk gnnip s iikhiIvi* p.iiiki|xile I he exemption waives the '5percenl reqiiia'ineni h« an> group lhal a-ceived Ilk tlistouni in ;ilt)5 and would ensua- tlvat ihese flMMja a-ceivt (hp same discount in 



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Higher Education 

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COMMUNITY 
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COMIWY 




www.eldredwheeler.com 



January 13. 2<XX> COHASSET 



Page 13 



Speaker brings message of peace on Martin Luther King Day 



By 

SAMBROWN0CNC.COM 

Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. 
was a man who lunged for a 
peaceful society. That is a 
dream shared by Clementina 
Chery, a woman who has dedi- 
cated her life to finding the 
peace within herself and oth- 
ers, as the president and CEO 
of the Louis D. Brown Peace 
Institute in Dorchester. 

On Monday, Jan. 16, Chery 
will be the featured speaker at 
the Fifth annual Martin Luther 
King Day breakfast. I'rom 9- 
10 a.m.. members ol the com- 
munity will honor the memory 
and achievements of Dr. King 
during the pancake breakfast, 
sponsored by the Cohasset 
Diversity Committee and 
Cohasset clergy, which will be 
followed by Chery's roughly 
one-hour long presentation. A 
donation of S5 per person and 
SI 5 per family is requested. 

"She is an extremely power- 
fill speaker." said Connie 
Afshar of the Cohassel 
Diversity Committee, who 
came to know Chery through 
the Cooperative Metropolitan 
Ministry program. The CMM 
helps connect churches and 
organizations in the suburbs 
with counterparts in the city, to 
form cooperative bonds 
between the two. As a member 

of the Second Congregational 

Church's outreach committee. 



Afshar met Chery at an annual 
CMM meeting and became 
enthralled with her personal 
story. 

In 1993. Chery experienced a 
loss that changed her life for- 
ever. Her son, Louis D. 
Brown, for which the Peace 
Institute is named after, 
became one of 98 victims of 
homicide in the city of Boston 
that year. Louis grew up in 
Dorchester, and at just 1 5 years 
old. he had already begun mak- 
ing a name for himself as a 
peacemaker among fellow 
classmates in the Boston 
Public Schools. He was 
always worried about the effect 
of violence on his peers and on 
his community. At an early 
age, he decided to dedicate 
himself to learning and teach- 
ing about violence prevention 
and peacemaking through the 
Teens Against Gang Violence 
program. His future was 
bright, and he had dreams of 
becoming the first black presi- 
dent of the I'nited Stales. 

But on Dec. 20, 1993, while 
on his way to an annual 
Christmas parts with members 
of Teens Against Gang 
Violence. Louis was caught in 
the middle ol a gang-related 
shooting only a few blocks 
away from his home He was 
shot in the altercatn n and died 
the next day. 

"I remember that very clear- 



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THE PIPES. DRUMS AND HIGHLAND DANCERS OF 

THE BLACK WATCH 

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BAND OF THE WELSH GUARDS 



SUNDAY, JANUARY 29 AT 1:00 PM 



THE MUSIC OF SCOTLAND, ENGLAND, IRELAND AND WALES 

The Black Watch, the most famous and adored bagpipe band in the 
world, will jom forces with the Band of the Welsh Guards for a 
spectacular celebration of music and beloved songs 

Expenence Ihe proud history and tradition at this spectacular event of 
pageantry and excitement for the entire family 



TICKET PRICES: 
$20, $40 and $50.00 

FOR TICKETS: 
617-931-2000 
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Garden Box Office 





( 'lementma i hery who is the president and CEO of the lorn • 

D Brown Peate Institute in Dorchester, is the guest speaker at 
Momla\ \ Martin l.uther King Day hn-akjast 



ly, recalled Alshar. as she had 
heard about the death in local 
news coverage. She said she 
was very struck by the inci- 
dent, not only because Louis 
was so young, but because 
even in his commitment to 
educating himself and others 
on violence prevention and the 

consequences ol violence, his 

life was cut short as a result of 
one random act. "It always 



stuck with me." said Alshar 

Chery founded the Louis [) 
Brown Peace Institute in 1994 
to continue the peacemaking 
legacy of her son. The Peace 
Institute works in Ihe schools 
and the wider community and 
devotes much of its energ\ to 
aiding survivors of homicides 
It is estimated that for ever) 
homicide victim, there ,ne 
between seven and 10 close 



relatives deeply affected, and 
the Peace Institute helps the 
survivors in many ways. It 
provides services such as help- 
ing with the details ol funerals, 
finding the financial and men- 
tal health resources to guide 
those affected through the 
grieving process, and helping 
those altected Understand the 
different lacets of the Luminal 
justice system. |ust lo name I 
few. The Peace Institute active 
ly works as a partner with the 
city of Boston, the District 
Attorneys office, and the 
Legislature to improve the 
policing and judicial system 

Chery said she is very excited 
lo come to Cohasset and said 
she already knows the message 
she will share God's gill ol 
peace. She said the Peace 
Institute has seven core princi- 
pals which provide a solid 
foundation for finding peace, 
including love, unity laith. 
hope, courage, justice and for 
giveness. She said i inly when 
people find Ihe peace within 
themselves are the) able to 
share it with others 

"I hope it will be engaging 
lor people." she said, adding 
she intends to share -omc "I 
the details about her own pet 
sonal journey. 

Chery said she is looking I n 
ward to meeting Cohassel nf»i 
dents, who through the partner 
ship with CMM luvi been >« 



generous to her organi/ation. 
In lacl. she has plans to bring a 
few families from the Boston 
area down with her to shaic the 
day in Cohasset 

"We have gotten so man) 
gifts." she said, adding every 
donation is greatly appreciated 
and even the basic needs like 
paper products and tissues are 
being met 'No mailer how 
small a gilt, it is always val 
ued." she said Bui the Peace 
InMllUte will receive more than 
lust a small donation from 
( ohassel next week, as 100 
percent ol the proceeds Irorn 
the breakfast will be donated IB 
help Ihe organization continue 
Us mission 

The Martin Luther King Dir. 
breakfast will l>, in 1,1 Month) 
Jan Ifi fffttfl '' II a in ai tHi 
s< ■ "i\d Cvngn Viinnniil 
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Donations are ream Hit d in the 
utnowttt oi S5 per ptrson ond 
115 per family Then •mII Ik 
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the htetikfost and hah\ tilttllg 

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Make Your Choice For The 

2005 

The Cohasset Mariner 



Citizen Of The Year Award" 



I 

[ I would like to 

| nominate: 

I 
I 
I 



(please type <>r print neutl; i 

Cohasset Mariner 
"Citizen Of The Year Award" 
2006 

I believe he/she deserves this award because: 



Submitted by: 

Name: 

Address: 



Tel. No. 



Fill out form and mail to: 
The Cohasset .Mariner 
73 South Street, Hingham, MA 02043 
or tax it to 781-741-2931 or email it to iniord@ene.coin 
Nomination Deadline: Friday, Jan. 13th at 5 p.m. 



J 



Page 14 COH ASSET 



January 13, 2006 




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Middle school has its 
first assistant principal 



FROM PRINCIPAL, PAGE 1 
The first fall after graduating 
from Colgate. Sternala (aught 
science at Needham Middle 
School. "I absolutely loved it." 
she recalled. She said science, 
especially at the middle-school 
level, is a hands-on subject that 
students can become involved 
with. 

However, knowing teaching 
in the public schools would 
require her to go back to school 
to earn her master's degree, 
alter three years teaching in 
Needham. Sternala went on 
sabbatical for one year and 
attended Harvard University. 
During that year she completed 
the necessary coursework to 
earn her master's degree in 
administration. She also com- 
pleted an internship which 
gave her a "flavor" of middle 
school administration. "Here I 
am a year later." she said. 

Sternala's first official day on 
the job was July I, which 
allowed her some time to 
become acquainted with the 
building and the staff before 
the school year got under way. 
During the hiring process, she 
was brought in for six rounds 
of interviews "which speaks to 
the expectations of Cohasset as 
a community," she said. 

Over several years, the 
school department has been 
making the transition from a 
junior/senior school encom- 
passing grades seven through 
12. to a middle school — as 
separate as it can be under the 
same roof — encompassing 
grades six through eight. Part 
of that transition was bringing 
on a full-time middle school 
administrator. Now there is one 
assistant principal at both the 
middle school and high school, 
and one principal that oversees 
both schools. 

Sternala has jumped into her 
new role with both feet. Along 
with helping to make a smooth 
transition into a separate mid- 



ML. 



Beth Sternala. assistant principal at the middle school, looks 
over the criteria for a science project in Mrs. Susan Ilorigan 's 
six giude class. The pro/eel was based on the "Apprentice " 
where sixth-graders try to solicit money firm investors, including 
civating a brochure and singing a jingle, alter demonstrating 
their mlleixoaster 



About new 
assistant principal 

Name: Beth Sternala 
Occupation: Middle- 
School Assistant Principal 
Age: 26 

Education: Bachelor's 
degree in psychology and 
education from Colgate 
University and master's 
degree in administration 
from Harvard University 
Hometown: South Hadlcy 
Mass. 

Current residence: Hull. 

Mass. 

Marital status: engaged 



die school — which will 
include grades six through 
eight operating on the same 
schedule and events arc more 
regularly planned for the entire 
middle school — she would 
like to see an increase in extra- 
curricular activities and elec- 
tives for students. 



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She would also like to contin- 
ue the increased communica- 
tion with parents through 
updates on the school Web site, 
telephone messages via the 
Connect -lid system, and a mid- 
dle-school newsletter. She 
said she hopes to begin offer- 
ing informal monthly coffee 
hours with parents, as another 
way to help encourage the flow 
of information. 

One other goal Sternala said 
she would like to see accom- 
plished soon, is/fixing the mid- 
dle-school 'tioar buzzer 
enabling the fiddle school to 
admit its own visitors. Because 
school doors are locked during 
the day. visitors to the middle 
school mOst bu// in at the main 
office, located in the high 
school., in order to enter the 
building. 

Sternala grew up in South 
HauTcy. Mass.. and currently 
lives in Hull. "It's nice to be 
close." she said, especially 
when she has to return to 
school for meetings in the 
evening. 

When not at school, Sternala 
said she likes to run and she 
has competed in marathons. In 
addition. Sternala is engaged 
so getting ready lor the wed- 
ding is a lop priority during her 
free lime. "I like structural 
Work, so event planning is right 
up m\ alley." she saiS 
Sternala's husband-to-be is a 
special needs teacher in 
Needham whom she met wh$S 
leaching science in that town's 
middle school. 

Sternala said she also enjoyS 
traveling and said because she 
keeps in touch with many 
friends from high school and 
college, she often takes week- 
end trips to New York Cit) Or 
Chicago to visit with them. 
This past summer, Sternaja 
also took a cross-country road 
trip from Boston to Sao 
Francisco with her fiance ,md 
said if the opportunity present* 
itself, there are many places 
she would love to visit again; • 

B 



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lanuan I <- 2<KK, COHASSET 



Page 15 



Pollution worries aired at 
planning board hearing 

Abutters concerned about subdivision disturbing buried oil 



By Samaritha Brown 

SAMBROWN««CNC COM 

-JA six-home sub-division slated 
fer 14 acres next to Cedarmere is 
ijusing some controversy with 
Stighbors. Wednesday's planning 
board meeting saw attorneys and 
■en a court reporter recording 
.every word said during the hear- 

" But the added attention didn't 
Seem to phase business partners 
Efcivid Calhoun and Tom Ragno, 
who said they felt they had met 
every condition set by the planning 
board and were ready to proceed to 
the next phase of permitting the 
project. 

Ragno and Calhoun, along with 
Calhoun's wife Kelli. make up 
King Taylor Cohasseu LLC, the 
company which brought the 
Cedarmere development through 
the permitting process. They have 
since sold Ccdaimere to Ix'ggal 
McCall Properties and have pur- 
chased roughly 14 acres of land, 
accessed off South Main Street via 
Castle Road. The existing house 
on oV; land, I'jrmcrly owned by 
Charles Flint, will remain as part ( >f 
the subdivision, and five new 
homes will he added lo the proper- 
ty- 

"We're taking one of the largest 
parcels of land in town off the 
MOB, and we're keeping it under- 
populated." Calhoun said. The 
parcel also has access through 
Cedarmere, as an easement, 
owned by the former owner of the 
property, was passed down with 
tlx- sale. 

Abutters in the Mendel Road 
neighborhood are concerned about 
the pniject's potential for spread- 
ing lia/ankius materials. Susan 
Kent. 3 Mendel Road, said she 
believes the site could he home to 
a buried lucl well. She said rough- 
ly five years ago. she and her hus- 
band built an addition on their 
house and two years later, oil 
hegan secning into the pipes in her 



"We're taking one 

of the largest 
parcels of land in 
town off the books, 
and we're keeping 
itunder- 
i » 



— David Calhoun. 
King Taylor Cohasseu LLC 

home. She said she had asked 
Flint, the former owner, for per- 
mission to have an expert come 
ontt i his property to find when; the 
oil was coming from, but had a >n- 
sistently been denied. She said 
now that there are plans to build 
live homes on the property, "There 
is going to be a lot of moving earth 
and we don't know what's down 
there. There could be more." 

Ragno said the property is com- 
pletely safe and abutters have noth- 
ing to worry about dunng con- 
struction. "We wanted to know 
before we bought iU" if there was 
oil underground and he said he 
was told by an expert that it is 
"highly unlikely any contamina- 
tion is coming from 215 South 
Main Street to 3 Mendel Road." 
He said a letter to that effect should 
have been sent to the board of 
health, and he would make sure it 
had a copy. 

from a planning hoard stand- 
point, chairman Al Moore said 
hazardous material on sue is not 
under the fx lard's pun lew. He said 
when the planning hoard approves 
any site plans, it is always condi 
uoned on the approval of all other 
applicable hoards. Therefore, be 
said the project would not he 
approved unless the board of 
health was satisfied the site was 
safe. 

Planning board member Bob 
Sturdy added with anv construc- 



tion, il digging begins and any- 
thing hazardous is found, all work 
stops on the project and the suite 
steps in. "This is all taken care of 
under stale law." he said 

However. Kent said she would 
feel much heller il they were 
proactive about the mailer. She 
said she would rather find Out 
ahead of lime thai a \> Hernial pr< *> 
lem exists, ruthci than find the oil 
and disturb it, leaving 1 rness to 
clean up later 

Attorney BfUOC Isadure. who 
was there alone whfa the court 
reporter on behall of an abutter, 
had concerns ul a dillcivnl kind. 
He wondered about the legality al 
the suhdiMsion road, and Ques- 
tioned whcthci the subdivision bad 
legal footage and legal access . 
according lo the town's bylaws. 
King Taylor's attorns) Walter 
Sullivan, said lie would he in touch 
with Town Counsel to ensure all 
requirements arc met 

While li* bond ami dost lo 
cwsvtg ilu [nthii< hturinK m we 
tubdhisipn a was ki in nfH'ii in 
allow for Hum' pubth discussion 
ngarding the legal issiiex Tlte 
puhlu hciiivw wul wnuun open 
mid the li-iml »/// uih the natter 
vpagain&iBnextmeeimt,, u bed 
uled Ini Jim. 25. PleaM uniuu i 
the planning /»*»</ nffli •■ ui 1 TBIl 
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Page 16 COHASSET MIWB January 13, 2006 



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January 13.2006 COHASSET MARMCT Page 17 



Cohasset Mariner 

Sports 



Calendar 

On the South Shore 

See page 30 



Skaters get back 
in win column 



By Mark Goodman 

' MGOODMANQCNC COM 

;Jhis season, significant advan- 
tages in shuts on net has not 
always equaled to wins for the 
Cohasset High hockey team. 

On Wednesday, however, it 
did. The Skippers outshot Hull 
48- 1 1 . and also came out on top 
where it counts most, taking 
home a 5-2 win. 

Senior tn-captain Brian 
Straughn broke a 2-2 deadlock 
2:29 into the third period, collect- 
ing a rebound just outside the 
crease and backhanding it into 
the net. Fellow captain Mark 
Bouchard and junior delenseman 
Conor riolway picked up assists 
on the play. 

Freshman Andrew Smith had a 
great chance one minute later 
from pointblank ranuc. hut was 
turned away by the Hull goalie 
Straughn got the insurance goal, 
however, with 4:26 left after tak- 



ing a pass from junior linemale 
Austin Lanzillotti (three assists 
on the night) and beating the Hull 
goalie low to the right side of the 
net. 

Bouchard put in an empty net 
goal with 7.2 seconds remaining 
to account lor the final score, 
with Straughn and Lanzillotti 
getting assists. Mixed in between 
Straughn's goals was a key 
penalty kill, led by Smith, junior 
T.J. Kennedy and sophomore 
Charlie C/erkawski. 

Alter watching his team domi- 
nate the first period. Skippers 
head coach Ben Virga said they 

got caught up in a checking 
game" in the second to let the 
Pirates back into it. The result 
was a 2-2 game at the second 
intermission. 

"In that third period, we started 
skating again." Virga said. "Once 
again, I thought our black line' 
SEE HOCKEY. PAGE 20 



Lady hoopsters ride 
a Wave of success 



CHS girls top 
Abington in 
key SSL game 

By Evan Deutsch 

COFIFIESPOSlMNT 

So, are you wondering what 
has gotten into the water ol the 
Cohasset girls basketball team ' 
So is everyone else. 

After a rocky start, spectator s 
laws began dropping two weeks 
ago as the Lady Skippers battled 
their way to the top ol the 
Holiday Tournament. 

But were they ready for a solid 
team like Abington ' Absolutely 
And here .ire the details 

Last Thursday, the Green Wave 
of Abington strutted into the 
Cohasset gym w ith the idea they 
could wash the Skippers over- 



board without even trying Then 
attitude became iheir first mis- 
lake. 

From the opening lip-off, the 
Skippers sent a clear message. 
Cohasset was the wrong team to 
mess with. From freshmen 
Gabnella llihbotle's lightning 
steals to Mia Lieb-Lappen"s 
Shaq like rebounding. Cohasset 
ignited the floor. 

The Skippers persistent lull- 
court press worked better than a 
sea worm on a bail hook. 

"We really slowed their offense- 
down with our press." explained 
senior tri-captain Chelsea 
Grossman. "Because they had to 
focus on getting up the court, 
they couldn't gel a rhythm 
going." 

When asked what transformed 
the team, head coach John 
Levangie became quite animated 

SEE HOOPSTERS. PAGE 19 



Boys hoops hopes to turn a corner 

Near win against Carver leaves coach with optimism 



By Mark Goodman 

MGOODSMSBiUNC COM I 

Against arguably the best club 
in the South Shore league, the 
Cohasset High boys basketball 
team plaved its best game of the 
season. 

Hosting a Carver team 
Tuesday night that is undefeated 
in league play, the Skippers 
nearly pulled off an upset, ulti- 
mately dropping a 40-38 deci- 
sion. Junior John McCarthy led 
the Skippers with 12 points. 
Senior tri-captain Trevor Brady 
and lumor Jeff Brown were not 
far behind, scoring II and 10. 
respectively. 

It was the learn defense, 
(hough, (hat most impressed 
head coach Dorian Bryant. 
Carver is one ol the biggest, 
most physical teams Cohasset 
will face all season, and the 
delense from guvs like Brown, 
John McCarthy. Patrick 
McCarthy and senior tn-captain 
Nick Arment nearly led the 
Skippers to victory. 

"As a team, we played 
extremely well." Bryant said 
"Carver is real tough inside. 
They have long, athletic kids 
that can hurt y ou in the paint As 
coaches, we were lalking con- 
stantly about getting your hands 
up and rotating 1 think we did a 
real good jobol that." 

Rebounding was also critical, 
and a number of players got it 
done in that department as well, 
led by Brown l seven rebounds i 
and Amienl I six j. In general. 
Bryanl says his team has been 
rebounding bvller this season. 
Others who have been con 
tnbuting in that facet of the 
game are |unior tri-captain 
Justin Alexander, scnioi Will 
Pinkus. and sophomores Jake 
t unco and David Snow dale. 

Bryanl said he was looking 
toward the Carvei game as a 
measuring stick lor his team. 
Overall, the Skippers have 
been far more competitive 
than last year, which saw its 
share of lopsided losses. With 
the exception of last Friday "s 
61-32 loss to Abington. 



■ • Y. ' 




Cohasset s Jeff Brown (3) rises up for a jumper during the Skippers loss in Abington on Friday The 
junior forward scored 10 points In his team's near upset of South Shore League favorite Carver. 



Cohasset has been in every 
game so far this year 

The second vear coach says 
one ol the biggest reason- toi 
that is the leadership his team 
has gotten from Us captains. 
Annent. Brad) and Alexander 



"I think those three guys 
have been doing a pretty good 
|0b with what is still a young 
learn." BryaQl -aid 'Prom last 
yeai to this year, the team is 
still learning a lot ol new laces 
aild aie still learning a new 



system, and thev've been 
doing a good job with u 

The" Skippers (2-6 OvWall. 0-3 
league > host Harwich (tmight 
530, and travel to rival Hull 
Tuesday lor a &30 upolt with 
the Pirates 




Tri-meet a success for gymnasts 



STAFF PM0I0 ROBIN CHAN 

Cohasset's Nick Cambi. shown here In action during the Marshfleld tournament against O-R's Jack Pereira. 
was one of three Skippers wrestlers to advance to a championship match at last weekend's North Qulncy 



Deja vu for wrestlers 



Skippers finish in middle of the pack at NQ tournament 

named Outstanding Wrestler lor 
the second consecutive touma 
ment, and Plymouth South again 
won the team competition. 
After the match. Donan said he 



It must seem like a case ol deja 
vu for the Cohassel wrestling 
team after finishing in the middle 
of the pack in its second tourna- 
ment in two weeks. 

Finishing eighth out of IS 
teams in last Saturday's North 
Quincy tournament left Cohasset 
with little to take away from the 



competition as a team, but a lot 
as individuals. 

As expected. Shane Dorian 
delivered for his team, finishing 
second in the 145 weight class. 
Dorian, who just can't seem to 
figure out Vinnie Renaut 
I Plymouth South), lost by pin to 
Renaut after losing by pin to him 
in the previous weekend tourna- 
ment at Marshlield. Renaut was 



remains optimistic Ik- can top 
Renaul should the] meet again 

"He kind of came out of 
nowhere, but I still led I can heal 
him." Donan said. "I just have to 
SEE WRESTLING. PAGE 20 



By Rachel Thomas 

COPRISPONDENT 

The Cohassel- Norw ell gym 
nasties team held iheir second 
meet* a tri-nieci with Notre 
Dame and Case last I riday. The 
results P ul Norwell in second 
place wuh a 1 2b. 4 scoie. which 
was good enough to deleat 
Case, w ho had a 1 >S '» 

Coh-Nor and Noire Dame 
were quiie close in then scores, 
as Notre Dame only won bv a 
mere four-tenths ol a point 
i w ith a 1 2b. 8 total score I. 
Although Coh-Nor did not 
come in first place in the meet, 
outsconng Case was a signifi- 
cant achievement because the 
two aie in the same league 

Coh Nor's first meet was Dec. 
22 against Pembroke, and Ihe 
competition was again vers 
close. Although the Pembroke 
team oulscorcd Norwell. it was 
by only foul points, and Coh 
Nor was missing one ol its 
strongesi competitors' in senior 
captain Lisa Spirito 

The ( ohasscl-Norwcll team 
quickly recovered and everyone 
on the team uiipiovcd then 
scores significant!) in the tri- 
meet The all around competi- 
tors were Spmto of Cohassel 
and t:nn Kelly ol Norwell (also 
a captain ol the team) Coach 
Amy Maree remarked that 
Kelly "did exceptionally well as 
she improved net all around 
score." 

Kelly and Spinto scored 13.2 
and .'2.4, respectively, in the 
all-around competition, scores 
that were vital lor the leam's 
success. Cassie Pacella, a 
Norwell newcomer to the learn. 




Cohasset Norwells Juliette Karp tumbles across the mat dunnj; \tm 
floor exercise routine in the gymnastics team s season opener with 
Pembroke. The girts split a recent trimeet with Case and Notre Oame 

competed lor lhe RjW time and Considering 



proved hersell to be an asset li> 
the team, scoring a 7 2 on floor. 
Captain CJ llimhcrg also com- 
peted well, as she got an X I on 
floor and a 7.h on beam 

All in all. the team was 
extremely Satisfied the outcome 
ol the meet 

"All ol the girls on the team 
did remarkably well, scoring 
higher than thev did in ihe pre- 
vious meel." said Maree 



ihe competition, 
only losing bv 4 vva- a etcat 
accomplishment by |hc« giri* 

This Saturday the team will 
compete in another in meet 
against Hanover Rockland and 
Bndgevvatei Ravnliatn It is 
expected that the meet will be 
lairly close between Cofl Nol 
and Hanover, as both team! 
have been getting accumulative 
scores between 120 and I JO 
points 



Page IS COHASSET 



January 13,2(106 



All-Scholastic boys soccer team 

Cohassets Aidan Buick, Sam MacDonald among 24 players named to elite group 



This team was selected by 
Martntrtand Sports Editors 
Mark (looJman. Julie Ann 
Nevero ami Nick r remit with the 
help ol atva coaches. Onl\ jmblit 
SCnOOf athletc\ were COnStdtftQ 
fiOHl our 13 towns: Abtngton, 
Braintree. Cohaswt. Hmovei 
Hingham Hothrook. Kingston 
(Silver Like HS>. Marsh/icl./ 
Nottyett, Pembroke. KockUmd, 
Scilualc anil Wexmotith. 
Nest w eek: Held hocke\ 



Lciin "Aul.ui earned ilk' team 

throughout the yeai He was our 
overall team tenet •mil ou moat 
skilled plavcr 

Sam MacDonald - 

Senior (Capl.l - 
Stopper - 1 "hassi'i 
two- 



Aidan Buick - Senior i( apt. 
Forward - ( ohassil 

Voted on 
h\ coaches 
as the 
South 
S h o i c 
League's 

nest player, 
a n d 
deserved!) 
so Make's 

his second 

Straight Aidan Buick 
All-Schol- 

jstic since! team. Finished the 
seaHOfl with a remarkable 3X 
finis, and racked up IS assisis |o 
lead the league in scoring for the 
second straight season ihis 2*J 
points in 2004 also put him 
first i.. Has tremendous field 
vision and a great scoring 
instinct . Came up big when it 
mattered scored a hat trick 00 
Nov. 6 in first round lounianieni 
win 0V« Chatham, and scored 

the game's onl> goal two days 

lata in Division 5 South quarter- 
linal against Narwell Says the 
Chatham came was his best ol 
the season Also had two goals 
in win over arch rival Clippers 
on Sept. 2K...Took |ust about all 
the re-starts for Cohasset. and 
uas a threat with his lone <hiow 
ins in the attacking third. . .A two- 
time Eastern Mass. All- 
Star...Also an All-Scholastic 
performer in lacrosse, having led 
last yew's Division 3 State final- 
ist in scoring... Four older broth- 
ers all staned athleticalK lor 
CHS: Jamie (football, basketball, 
lacrosse I, Devin I hockey l. 
Ronan I football, lacrossci and 
Conor l lacrosse, socccri. . Plans 
on playing soccer in 
college... Cohasset coach Rob 




dctcndci 
you will see 
in high s.-im MaoOoMH 

school sis 

cer...Delcnsivel>, consistently 

saw how ipponcnts' attack 

would develop before n hap- 
pened, and was alinosi always m 
proper position foj the tack- 
le... Cohasset switched to ,i dia- 
mond defense pan ol the way 
through the season, p.ujlv in able 
to lake advantage of 
MacDonald n 1 "iisiderahle 
ollensive skill- Ctmld push 
lorward and vteale ofTcTUC on the 
countei -attack . V>i-lcd on 
teammate and fellow All- 
Scbohwtk Vldan Bunk's third 
goal oi the gome In Nov, f> first 

IQUltd lourn.mient matchup with 
Chatham.. Also scared what his 
coach deemed the team s "goal 
ol the year' in the season finale 
against Scituate. making a run 
down the leueili ol the pitch and 
finishing a abound with the first 
tOUCh oil the side o| his 
(opt.. .Says his lata game >n a 

high school unifi against 

Hanover vv.i- !ns best Also a 
member Ol Ihe CHS ski 

team Hopes to pla> soccer in 

college eithei al the club level oi 
fora Division 3 school.. .In look 
lllg at a few School* in the aiva. 
and plans lo stud) I m. nice and 
banking... Cohasset coach Rob 
Leary "Sam was the team's 
toughest, strongest player. He 
and llellow defender| Trevor 
Brady were die leaders of our 
defense.*' 

Gaston Kelly - Junior 
forward - Hiogham 
Earned |usi about every All-star 
award he could get and nghtlully 



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so. A three-year starting striker. 
Kelly was named a Patriot 
League. Eastern Mass. (top 
pick). All-State, and All-New 
England All-star for his efforts on 
the frontline. . .He was also 
named the PL MVP this 
Year... The top-scorer over tlie 
lasi ivvo seasons lor the PL cham- 
pion Harbormen (11-0- 1 1. Kelly 
racked up 45 points on 3b goals, 
nine assists... To dale. Kelly has 
93 carett points (6X goals. 27 
assists) with one season 
left... Great speed and unbeliev- 
able lool skills are what make 
Kelly so effective, play ing most- 
ly on the left wing... His stellar 
play up front helped the top- 
deeded Harbormen (21-1-1) 
knock off Dighton-Kchohoih. 
Martha's Vineyard. Silver Lake, 
and Medway to capture their first 
Div. 2 South title. ..He also 
served up the majority of 
Hingham's comet kicks, mist- 
ing on the team's first goal in a 
tough 3-2 double OT state semi- 
[iiuls loss |o eventual state 
champs Sloneham... Kelly also 
runs indoor track at HHS and is a 
\ear round si veer player, 
Colin Lincoln - Senior 
Midfielder - llinuham 
One of those guys who you 
COUld always ask to come 
through in the clutch and he 
always did. . .Playing on the right 
wing. Lincoln tallied 35 points 
on IV goals, 16 assists, helping 
the Harbormen (21-1-1) win the 
Patriot League title... More 
importantly, the PL All-star 
lacked up lour goals in the post- 
season Div 2 South tourney, 
including two in a quarterfinal 
victory over Martha's 
Vineyard.. .The No. 4 pick as an 
Eastern Mass. All-star. Lincoln 
also scoied the game-winning 
goal In ihe top-seeded 
Harhonnen's 2-1 semifinal win 
ovei rival Silver Lake. ..A com- 
posed, strong player. Lincoln's 
put) helped guide Hingham to 
the Div. 2 South title, topping 
Medway . I -I), lor the program's 
first Sectional crown... For his 
efforts, he was named the 
MM' Lincoln would like to 
continue his soccer career at the 
University of Richmond. 
Hingham coach Ken Carlin: "He 
scored a lot of clutch goals this 
year. When we needed him. he 
delivered. He had a great year." 
.lames \\ ilsnn - 
Senior (Capl.l 
Midfielder -Hingham 
The man in the middle. 
Wilson's presence al the center 
midlield position was 



immense... Had the ability to 
score when needed, but was most 
effective as the key component to 
the Harbormen's trademark short 
passing game. . Played in the 
middle, but rarely stayed there as 
his ability to read the field and 
opposing team's defenses often 
pul him on the attack... He was 
great al knowing when lo pass 
Ihe ball and saw solid success in 
tallying nine assists this sea- 
son... Wilson also scored four 
goals... Would also routinely 
drop back defensively when 
games were close... To put it 
simply. Wilson was just every- 
where... His play in the middle 
sparked Hingham's potent 
offense, helping the Harbormen 
(21-1-1) capture the Patriot 
League title and Div. 2 South 
Sectional crown... He is a two- 
year starter on the Hingham 
team. Hingham coach Ken 
Carlin: "He held the midlield 
together and gave a lot of people 
a tot of opportunities. He really 
tried to do whatever he could to 
keep the ball in play and that's 
one of the main reasons why we 
needed him." 

Nick Jones - 
Senior (Capt.) 
Sweeper - Hingham 
Sure Hingham had plenty of 
firepower, but you know what 
they say about winning champi- 
onships... The leader on the 
defensive side of the 
Harhonnen's field. Jones was the 
anchor of a backfield that 
allowed just 1 5 goals in the regu- 
lar season and recorded eight 
shutouts... A great reader of the 
field. Jones' ability to clear Ihe 
ball with purpose often got the 
I larbormen's potent attack going 
from the back... He himself con- 
tributed six points on four goals, 
two assists... A Patriot League 
All-star, Jones was called upon to 
mark some of the team's most 
talenled strikers and he did so 
seemingly with ease... Shut 
down fellow All-Scholastic Scott 
Guff in a key 1 -0 win over Silver 
Lake, which ultimately sealed 
the league title... In the Div. 2 
South toumey, Jones and Ihe rest 
ol the HHS defense allowed just 
three goals in four games and 
shut oul Medway 1-0 to win the 
Sectional title... Jones was being 
heavily recruited by colleges and 
plans to play next fall. Hingham 
coach Ken Carlin: "He had the 
great ability to settle the team 
down. He was the best at being 
able lo gel everyone back on 
track He has a strong kick and 
w as a great captain." 



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David Ellis - Senior (Capt.) 
Midlield - Braintree 

One of the best players in the 
Bay State Conference, as evi- 
denced by his selection lo Ihe 
league's first team All-Star 
squad... A second learn All-Star 
in his junior season as an outside 
midfielder. Ellis switched to the 
center-mid spot this year and 
handled it quite 

well... Control led games on 
offense and defense from his 
position... Possesses excellent 
vision of the field, passing skills, 
and overall sense of the 
game... Finished the season with 
14 points, including a team-best 
12 assists... Also a solid defen- 
sive player, particularly with his 
man-to-man marking 
ability. . .Always a threat with his 
trademark Hip throw -in. consis- 
tently launching balls into the 
penalty area in the attacking 
third... A three-year starter for 
the Wamps. and four-y ear v arsity 
player... Played club soccer for 
Galway Rovers. . . Younger 
brother. Brian, stars lor Ihe BHS 
boys basketball learn. . Has two 
more younger brothers. John and 
Patrick, both multi-sport ath- 
letes. . .Also the top gymnast on a 
Braintree High boys team that is 
gunning for its fourth straight 
stale championship this win- 
ter. . .Started gymnastics w hen he- 
was two years old. and plans lo 
continue in college... Braintree 
coach Bill McEachem: "He had 
a great year for us. He was our 
team leader and. it you ask Ihe 
other coaches, one <>f the most 
respected guys in the league." 
Ryan Shea - Junior 
Forward - Hanover 
A two-time Patriot League All- 
star and All-Scholastic, Shea was 
Ihe leading scorer m the Fisher 
Division for the second straight 
season, despite missing six 
games with an iniury . . Shea net- 
ted 40 points on ix goals. 22 
assists to lead Ihe Indians lo a 
share of the division title al 6-0- 
2... At 13-3-2 overall, the 
Hanover boys earned the No. 5 
seed in the Div. 3 South toumey 
and knocked oil Ashland anil 
Eairhaven before squaring off 
with Cohasset in the 
semis. . .There. Shea assisted Ihe 
game-winning goal scored by his 
twin brother Matt in Hanover's 
1-0 win.. The squad downed 
Seekonk in Ihe South final 
behind a goal and two assists 
from Shea in the Indians' 3-0 vic- 
tory. . Just a junior. Shea will 
enter his senior season with 90 
career points on 41 goals. 49 
assists ..Plays year round with 
the Cape Cod Crusaders and is a 

member of the two-time New 

England Champion Super Y 
Under- 1 7 team. Hanover coach 
Jim Sylvia: "When you talk 
about Hanover soccer, you have 
to talk about Matt and Ryan 
Shea. They are two players to be 
reckoned w ith." 

Matt Shea - Junior 
Midfielder - Hanover 
Most coaches in the South 



Shore area would be happy to 
have just one Shea, but Hanovej 
is fortunate to have both... Like 
his twin brother Ryan, Shea is,a, 
major scoring threat in the mill- 
field and helped pace the Indian* 
to a share of the Patriot League 
Fisher Div. title at 6-0-2... Shea 
tallied 34 points on 18 goals, 16 
assists this season, finishing sec- 
ond in the scoring ranks to only 
Ryan... To date. Shea has 33 
goals, 45 assists for his eaten 
with one season still to play... ft 
Patriot League All-star for l^ 
second-straight season. Shea tu|- 
lied the game-winning goal on a 
corner kick offering from his 
brother in a key I -0 Div. 3 South 
semifinal win ova 

Cohasset... Shea also had au 
assist in the 3-0 victory oyer 
Seekonk in the finals, earning 
Hanovet the title. The junior 
maintains a 4.0 CPA at HHS and 
plays year round on the Cape 
Cod Crusaders team.. .He and 
his brother were also members,«t 
the two-time New England 
Champion Under- 1 7 Super V, 
team. Hanover coach Jim Sylvia; 
"When you talk about Hanovet 
soccer, you have to talk about 
Malt and Ryan Shea. The) ate 
two players to be reckoned 
with." „ , 

Mike Dion - Senior 
Goalie - Hanover 
This talenled senior had the 
type of season in the net l()at 
some players will never expenj 
ence...Dion was a virtual bricjk 
wall this season, allowing just 21. 
goals in IK regular season game 
for a 1.16 goals against aver- 
age. . Recorded eight shulou^ 
this season, including one against 
Duxbury ( 1 -0) and Rockland (f> 
Ol. which allowed the Indians i<, 
snag a share of the Palrioj 
League Fisher Div. title with the 
Bulldogs (both 6-0-2)... The PL 
All-star sinned Ihe brightest 
when it mattered most, not 
allowing a single goal in 
Hanover's road lo a Div. 3 South 
title Dion shul out Ashland Or 
0). Eairhaven (2-0). Cohasset (l, 
0). and Seekonk (3-0) to help 
Capture the crown... Not a flashy 
keeper. Dion simply plays smart 
and is a great play reader... A 
tWO-year starter in the net. Dion 
has also been active in bockejj 
and lacrosse al HHS.. . He plans 
lo enlisl in the Marine Corps. 
ROTC program alter graduation. 
Hanover coach Jim Sylvia: "He 
made a lot of key saves m the 
Itoumament l and in the limes our 
offense was slow, he kept us m 
ihe game," 

VVlHe Forman - 

Senior (Capt.) 
Midfielder - Marshfield 

One of the most exciting plav 
en to watch throughout hjf 
career, Forman graduates as the 
Old Colony League's Most 
Valuable Player. The OCL. 
Eastern Mass.. and two-time All- 
State All-star. Forman was the 
every man in the middle for the 
co-champion Rams , l ew 

SEE ALL-SCHOLASTIC. PAGE IS 
■ ii 



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January 13. 2<*X> C0HASSE7 MARINER I |- 



All-Scholastic boys soccer team 



FROM ALL-SCHOLASTIC. PAGE 18 league, but he's also one of the 
opposing defenses could harness toughest and most relentless 



his blistering speed and unbeliev- 
able foot skills, as Forman made 
even some of the best teams vul- 
nerable. , .Case in point, his two- 
goal, one-assist effort in a tough 
5-4 loss to Div. 2 South champs. 
Hingharn... Forman tallied eight 
goals, nine assists this season 
after racking up 1 1 goals. 1 1 
assists as a junior... He was an 
essential part of a more balanced 
Marshfield squad that went 9-6-3 
overall and won a share of the 
OCL title (4-1-1) despite being 
riddled with injuries throughout 
the season. . .A year-round player 
with the Cape Cod Crusaders. 
Forman would like to continue 
his soccer career at either Keene 
State or Southern New 
Hampshire next fall. 

Mike Frascr - Junior 
Forward - Marshfield 
Forman leaves the future of the 
Rams offense in good hands with 
Praser returning. . .Was named an 
Old Colony League. Eastern 
Mass.. and All-Slate All-star for 
his play on the right wing this 
season. . .Was among the leading 
scorers on the Marshfield squad, 
tallying 17 points on 10 goals, 
eight assists. . .He was just one ol 
□ trio of finishers on the Ranis' 
talent-loaded young squad . A 
strong presence who was most 
dangerous in front ol the net, 
Frascr helped guide ihe Rams to 
another OCL title (4-1-1 1, .in 
honor they shared with 
Bridge water-Ray nharn. 
Marshfield went 9-6-1 overall, 
qualifying for play in ihe Div I 
South Sectional in a season in 
which they perservered through 
heartbreaking injuries. . .Played 
one ol his better games against 
Div. 2 South scmifinalist Silver 
Lake, scoring a goal and an assist 
in a 4-1 victory... Also a baskel- 
ball and baseball player at MHS. 
Fraser will return to the field next 
fall. 

Colin Henry - Sophomore 
Midficld - Norwell 

Referred to by his c oach e s at 
the beginning of the season as 
one of the team's most improved 
players, and he lived up l" 
it... Led the Clippers m scoring 
(13 goals, nine assists lor 22 
points)... A South Shore League 
All-Star this season Attributes 
his improvement to playing club 
soccer for (he South Shore 
United Blazers. . .though under 
sittd. Henry is one ol ihe speed- 
iest and shiftiest players in these 
parts... also an outstanding pass- 
er who sees the whole field. . . the 
non-stop motor and desire, 
though, are what truly set him 
apart. . .brother ol former 
Mariner All Scholastic soccer 
player and trackster Ryan llenr> 
(Class of "(13). now running track 
at Boston College. . . Father Malt 
Henry has been the Clippers 
assistant coach the last lour 
years... Scored a hat tnck (with 
two assists) in K-0 win at Hull on 
Sept. 30. ..Says the late season 
game against Ahington. where he 
scored the only goal of the match 
with under a minute left, was his 
top highlight from the sea- 
son... One of the top performers 
lor the Norwell track program, 
both winter and spring ..Will 
likely be the primary locus ol 
opposing defenses next sca- 
ison . Hopes to play soccer in 
college... Norwell coach Jack 
Browne: "He just go) belter and 
better this year, and that's just 
guing to continue Ik' s going to 
ffi something to watch He's w .is 
dte of the fastest kids in the 



players around. 

Scott Kitchen - 
Senior (Capt.) - 
Defender - Norwell 

This South Shore league and 
Eastern Mass. All-Star was one of 
the most versatile players 
around Although midficld is his 
natural position, Kitchen played 
just about everywhere lor the 
Clippers this season; was moved 
up front when Norwell needed 
scoring, and back to defense when 
the back line needed 
help. . Wound up playing stopper 
down the stretch and into tlK" post- 
season, to better capitalize on his 
all-around skills. . .Finished the 
season with eight goals and five 
assists. . .Scored the team's only 
goal in 2-1 loss to Division I 
power Bnickton e;irly in the sea- 
vni. oik* of the Clippers' best 
matches ol the year. . .Scored both 
his team's goals in 3-2 loss to 
Carver on Oct 6 ..Says those two 
games were his best of the 
year. . Flays with a lot of energy, 
usually running non-stop lor ihe 
lull 80 minutes Is one ol three 
captains on the hoys tennis team 
this spring, where he will return as 
likely oik' ul ilk' best third singles 
players in iIk area. . .F.nioys skiing 
and joined the robotics team al 
NHS tins yeai . Plans on playing 
soccer al a Division 3 school, and 
will likely study international 
business Norwell coach Jack 
Browne: "Kitch made a huge 
impact no mailer where we 
played him. He was a warrior. The 
probler.i was if we moved him up 
front, we'd stniggle so much in 
the back. We tried to walk a line 
line with hun. bin we couldn't ask 
him to hi' two places at once." 
\ndrcw Roy 
Senior (Capt.) 
(Goalkeeper Pembroke 
flic Pembroke boss' soccer 
team qualified tor the state tour- 
nament this season and Ro\ was 
a big reason why in goal. The 
senior captain finished the year 
with seven shutouts in leading 
his team, in its second year in 
existence, to a 7 10-3 record, but 
more importantly a ,300 record 
against Division 5 opponents, 
Allowing the Titans to qualify lor 
ihe postseason Roy wasiheonly 
senior on a very young squad and 
his leadership and his ability 
earned him Patriot League all 
star status, as well as being 
named team MVP. Last season 
he won the coach's award lor his 
stellar elforts. l or his career he 
finished with a very impressive 
14 shutouts. He is an honor roll 
student and also captains the 
Pembroke high hockey team dur- 
ing the Winter Saul head coach 
Foster Cass during the season, 
"He's very steady and laces a lot 
ol shots lie keeps us in a lot of 
games.' 

Matt Dupont - 
Senior (( apt.) 
Forward - Kockland 

The Bulldogs had one ol Ihe 
niosi exciting seasons in recent 
years and Dujioni was a major 
reason why An unselfish pla\- 
eron the I rout line. Dupoul was a 
play maker, always knowing 
when to score or when to 
pass... Had some ol his belter 
games when ihey mattered most, 
including a big 1-0 victory DVBI 
Patnoi league rival Silver Lake, 
a Div. 2 South 
seinilinalist. Duponl's play up 
trail helped guide ihe Bulldogs 
lo a share ol the PL Fishel Div. 
title, ivinc rival Hanover lor the 



records... Rockland went 13-3-2 
overall, qualifying for tourney 
play in the Div 2 South. . The PL 
All-star and Eastern Mass. All- 
star and his crew of only two sub- 
stitutions ended up finishing the 
year as a Globe ranked top 20 
team. . .Dupont also wrestles and 
runs track at RHS . He is also 
ranked seventh in his class of 
191 

Garrett Smith - 
Senior (( apt.) 
(Goalie - Rockland 

This Patnoi league All-star 
was the anchor ol a team that 
laced the difficult scenario of 
having only a pair of substitu- 
tions . Smith was stellar in net 
this season, allowing just 17 
goals and shut nut II opponents 
in IS games this past fall for a 
0.94 goals against 

average . . Played some of his 
best soccer against a pair of 
league powerhouses, shutting out 
a highly potent Hanover team in 
a scoreless tie and quieting Silver 
Lake star Scott Cluff in a 143 
win... Also denied several 
chances in a l-l tie with the 
Indians, resulting in R<K-kland\ 
MJ-2 I isher Div. record (13-3-2 
overall I that lied Hanover for the 
league title. Not ihe type of 
goalie w ho sits back and w alches 
plays untold. Smith typically dis- 
rupted them he I ore they got start- 
ed...A year-round player with 
the ( ape Cod Crusaders, and is 
currently undecided in terms of 
college plans. 

Dave Nelson - 
Senior (( apt.) 
Sweeper - Scfcuatc 
Spent most of his time at 
sweeper, hut played nisi aboul 
everywhere on the field at one 
point or another for the 
Sailors. II Scituate iK'eded scor- 
ing. Nelson wasn't afraid to push 
lorward and help in the 
attack.. A Patriot League lirsi 
team All-Star. Scituate coaches 
leel he was an Eastern Mass. All- 
Star caliber player, as well. Has 
a great sense lor the game. . Can 
stop an opposing attack with a 
solid tackle and find a teammate 
with a cutting pass, hoth with 
equal skill. .Provided strong 
leadership to a young Sailors 
team.. Younger brother Chns. a 
freshman, appears to be one ol 
the program's rising stars. Dave 
is also one of the lop sprinters on 
Ihe indoor track team. . Scituate 
coach Jim Willis: "Dave diK's it 
all. Over his years here, he played 
every position from sweeper to 
forward, and he would have 
loved to play goalie il he could. I 
thought he was easily one of the 
lop live players in the league." 
Scott ( luff 
Senior (Capt.) 
Forward - Silver Lake 
CTull finished the season as the 
leading scorer for the Lakers, 
who finished second in the 
Palnoi League, and advanced to 
the sectional semifinals before 
tailing to Hingham. ( lull was a 
ma|or force at the offensive end 
this season as he recorded 14 
goals and added 1 1 assists, 
including a lour goal effort in a 
win over East Bndgewaler. For 
his el lmis he was named a Patriot 
League, and an F.Mass all-star 
this season He scored the only 
goal in the Inkers' semifinal loss 
to Hingham. and added a goal 
and assisi in ihe opening round 
victor) over Apponequet. He is a 
dedicated soccer player, playing 
club Soccer for the Cape Cod 
Crusaders He also runs track for 
the Lakers. He is an honor roll 
student, and hones to continue 



his soccer career next year play- 
ing in college. 

Dom DeChiara 
Senior (Capt.) 
Midfielder - Silver Lake 
The Lakers reeled off a stellar 
season in head coach Jeff 
Doyle's final year at the helm and 
DeChiara was a main reason 
why. He was voted a Patriot 
League all-star this year and was 
named Team MVP while leading 
the Inkers to a second place fin- 
ish in the league and a semifinal 
berth in the Division 2 south 
semifinals. He was also named 
to the All-State team this year for 
his efforts. DeChiara was the 
Lakers' leading scorer in the slate 
tournament setting up teammates 
from his center midficld spot to 
Ihe tunc of a goal and five assists 
in the three games. His best effort 
came in the quarterfinals against 
Wellcsley where he scored a goal 
and added two assists in the 4-2 
win over the Marauders He fin- 
ished the season with five goals 
and 12 assists lor the Lakers. In 
the winter DeChiara also laces up 
Ins skates for Ihe hockey team, 
and is an honor roll student 
Marty Garvin 
Senior- (Capt.) 
Forward - Weymouth 
The lop scorer on the Division 
I south sectional finalist. Galvin 
had a season to remember in his 
final campaign, particularly in 
the march through the tourna- 
ment. In the Division I south sec- 
tionals the senior striker potted 
five goals in the tournament 
including the lying goal in the 
final against Attleborothat forced 
overtime, he also assisted on the 
game winner in the semifinals 
over Sandwich. His season totals 
of 21 goals and seven assists 
would have been higher were it 
not for the surgically repaired 
knee he was rehabbing from in 
the first half of the season. Galvin 
was a fearsome scorer in the sec- 
ond half of the year and had the 
ability to break one al any time 
He finished his career with a 
whopping total ol 57 goals. He 
was a Bay Stale league all star 
and an EMass all-star this year. 
He is a club soccer plaver. and a 
National Honor Societ) member 
He will continue his soccer 
career next fall al Ihe I'niversiiy 
of Vermont 



CAMP FAIR 



Saturday, Jan. 21, 2006 1 -3:30pm 

781 -749-0746 Ext. 29 campfair@derbyacademy. org 

Directions: www.derbyacademy.org/welcome/directions.html 

Over 90 SUMMER PROGRAMS for Children 

Day Camps • Overnight Camps 
Adventure & Outward Bound 
Sports Programs • Art & Music 
Academic Enrichment 



AGES 
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(Snow Date - Sun., Jan. 22) 



Derby Academy 
Hingham, MA 



Jarred Goldstein 
Senior (( apt.) 
Midficld -Weymouth 

Goldstein was among the lead- 
ing scorers in ihe Bay State 
league for much ol the season 
until an injured ankle slowed him 
down in the final games ol the 
regular season. Goldstein teamed 
well as a playmakcr with lellow 
all-scholastic Marty Galvin and 
the two wreaked havoc on 
opposing defenses lor mush ol 
the season. He finished the sea 
son with 1 2 goals and 1 3 assists 
this season He returned in the 
sectional semifinals to suircr the 
game winning goal despite still 
being hobbled by the badly 
sprained ankle. Also scored a hi^ 
goal in a I T tic with Bay State 
League champion Framingham 
He was a solid two-way playci 
who was a solid delender in the 
midficld as well. Like his learn 
mate he was a Bay Stale Leagta 
all-star and an EMass all -star He 
is an honor roll student and hope 
lo continue his soccer career at 
the next level al a (burs year s-.| 
lege. 

John Griffin 
Senior (( apt.) 
Midficld - Weymouth 

Griffin was one ol the utvsurn 
heroes of the Wildcats all -.cism, 
long, but his moment in the spoi- 
light came during the biggest 
moment of Ihe MaSOn With Ihe 
game tied in the final minute* Ol 
double overtime in the sectional 
semifinal. Griffin dribbled haid 
down the sideline looking liu 
someone to center ihe ball to 
With nobody wide open he 
threw the ball towards the nei 

hoping for something .' ««j to 

happen, and what resulted was 
beyond his wildest dreams, the 
ball deflected otl a delender ami 
rolled nghl into the goal for the 
game winner and a trip to the 
stale semifinals It was a svvcel 
reward lor someone who played 
"an awesome tournament, aid 
coach Steve ShOfT. He upped 
his game a lot the last live 
games '' Gntfin was a very COM 
sistenl midfielder all season 
long, earning Bay Stale league 
all-star recognition in ihe 
process. He also won (he 
Wildcats award lor his enthusi- 
asm at ihe end ol ihe year ban- 
quet 



Dara Nunan 
Senior (( apt.) 
Forward - Weymouth 

Nunan was anothei urJMHIl 
hero lor Ihe Wildcats on ihcir 
march to the sectional nile He 
finished ihe season as ihe third 
leading scorer lor Weymouth, 
and was a dangerous weapon 
when learns were able 10 -liui 
down (ialvm and Goldstein He 
finished ihe Season with almost 
20 point*, and was a Bay Stale 
l.cague all-star for his ellorts He- 
was a tough shadow I'M oppi 
nents, and his abihlv iii jet to the 



Del opened things 
nament tot oihei 
some damage f 

was also evident 
career, and was 
being named a ca 
along with ihe o 
scholastics, the fir 
coach Steve Sbol 



in m the 



our 

> dl 



hroueboui hi* 
rewarded hv 



nc in tK'ad 
.ireei thai 



he named quad (HpUUB! 

Honorable Mention: 

MikeCaseley Ir I uIKnkI 
Ahington 

Danny Ay I ward Sr iCapt • 

Sweeper Braintrcc 

I lev or Brady Sr 'Capt | 

Defender Cohassel 
PrescoO Busk Sr Gtntlic 

( ohassel 

Brian Kodday Si ( apt • 
St< ipper Hani >v ei 

Sean I it/mauricc Sr 
i (apt. I Midlieldei 
Hingham 

Jesse Re/ende Sr 
Forward Hingham 

Ryan I is.. her Soph 
Forward Marshfield 

Ben llealcv Si [CjJH I 
Midficld Norwell 

Kevin McCord Sr ■( apt I - 
Midficld Norwell 

Diogo Peivir.i Sr. !< I 
Forward R. -Aland 

Steve l.illkc Jr Midlield 
Scituate 

Starve Meatoe Sr Forward 
- Silver Lake 

Ryan I'aiva Si 
Goalkeeper SilVBl I .ike 
Ron Beaudom Si 
Defense VYfeym ' 
Mad Hohman )i DeCeme 
vVeyrm nufi 



CHS girls top Abington in key SSL game 



FROM HOOPSTBRS. PAGE 1 7 
saying "we have worked on our 
press since the beginning of the 
season. It finally came together 
and it works'" 

Offensive!) speaking, the 
Skippers looked like a com- 
pletely different team from 
weeks past. They now run all 
Ihe way through their plays, 
often winding down 20 seconds 
until they lind ihe best opponu- 
nity lo score, This improved 
shot selection proved very 
important, especially in the sec 
ond hall of the game. 

Despite all the Cohassel 
improvements. Ahington dis- 
played why ihey have annually 
been one ol Ihe South Shore 
League's top teams 
Capitalizing on Skipper mis- 
takes, the Green Wave built up a 
seven point lead late in ihe 



game. The Skippers proceeded 
to crawl back to within one 
point ol Abington. Then sonic 
freshman magic Surfaced onto 
the floor. 

Sam Lehr snagged an offen- 
sive rebound oft her own foal 
shot She successfully went for 
the basket to give Cohassel ihe 
go-ahead point On the next 
Abington possession. l.ehr stole 
the ball, killing any chance i il an 
Abington score She broke 
away lor the Cohasset ba*kel 
With green jerseys appearing In 
the corner of her eye she laid 
the ball in fo two points lo 
secure the 16-33 Skippci victo- 
ry. 

Al the same lime the Skippers 
found an outstanding rhythm 10 
their game, ihey just senior tn 
captain Katie lames lu a badly 
sprained ankle She will remain 



on the sidelines f"r at !c*«t two 

w eek - 

"Katie y shoes will 6c timgh 
to till.' said LcvallciC 'Vvcwii! 

age wh.. i up i" playing Ihe 
position and ui-t il" HUl besl 
from there 

So what drive* the Skippers 
success' Mjyhc UK) If-' suit- 
ed to dick 6r rosy!* the qmst 
lies in team members shossHig 
up early 1" practice -■ Ihe) can 
gel I" know cash oihei tvltei 
Whatever the cau>c thv 
Skipivrs now do thine > vers 
diiicicuily and u works 

■V we all krayw, theic rcm.un- 
a fine line between confidence 
and arrogance So. as i -,. *- 
the Skippers -lav on the right 
•ide ol this line, ihete s no 
telling what they can SVC'Wl 

phsh in the remainder oi the 

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COHASSET MARINER lamia) I i. 2006 



COHASSET T 




Boys travel hoop 
battles Bridgewater 

Hn\» Travel 
ki-U'Imii lea/iM Marled 2ix)f< 
cm town nnlc. ,i~ .ill three 
ii u 1 \\ i" rlelealed by 

. Ilk- Mh ui.nU-i - begat) the 
' mhs w inning the 
lip fill, tliinjti looked good; 
hi -we vet wli.ii I'MMicil a 
i. I iv* Milk then- were 
■ .. . _ ■ n die hoard mini 
Rmliiv' aii'i jitt»*ed CobtMStl 
i-aii tearing dk 
i ihe f l minute 

in. . I1VV uiilimiJd In suOie 

. rwnkiMt beloru uv 
i < i- t'ni on the hiwrd. 
t i .1. lii Staves -mil- the >K 
shut* nxl il was 

'. i i liber convert- 

hi ., hutkcl Pal 

i hrislkan Mlard in 

Kuhlrh Vfuhoiw) 
.li'iiiL'hl ami 
ki*kel 

1 ■ ' ill a nice 

Ih) Sitlenw 

i I lie '» '.ltd-- l"l 

k Kearney, 
vl lb) uul Chris 

I mull i i -..pin! ollons 
Mifproj bring 
i, ibiee point* 

ill. unK'dli'lis. 
|uaU> U"'k in the 
Muv I) like ihc ■>i\ers. 

ii i. nsive battle, with 
Ii - ikinj rusiv often- 

. . i , .iii.i the long holiday 
| krlhv Ponies pul Ihe 

in i, in b|uc "ii die bujid firsl 
« nil i buckei and was luuled in 
Ikw pttieew kl railed in con- 
i vifri in - i He ilnnw .iiicnipis. 

■ Ii h nil ii ' Ldutstei ji ihc 
1 • ' M Pud a nion- 

1 ft ii I-: jirtmaie 

I. ..I.. s.l I . > hwj J 

■ ucmeiiiiuus hlueked that, bin a 
I limcly ihi «• fMimlei h\ B\V pal 

.... |yp Mike 

• Mnii.iin ii tfihiMcd .i much 
' needed bucVel Bui BW was 
! 

I II ml rtiJI had Ken 

• uDipbell i 1 Robert ,l»nes 
[he iiicnsc while 

• Jack ' airier PnruCV, Seks.iv 
Sural Krfc \">ascl protcered ihc 

Jed .'•"'ii sccund 

land ihirJ chjnic shuts. 
;n Ik ihopi tJidn'i rail 

I Derek 

Vnungraan. Vlax Harper And 

Sam Richardson ie lined a tew 
; offer live spurts but the good 



guys toll shon at the buzzer, 
registering their first loss of the 
season. 

The aftemoon finished with 
ihe 8th graders, looking for 
theil first win. BW came out 
fired up and lumped 10 an 8-0 
lead, taking advantage Of 
Cohassel turnovers. Robbv 
MeCuillU) put the bovs in 
MlM on the board convening a 
defensive steal 10 a bucket. 

Mien the ollense got started, 
lohiinv Maher fed Jeff 
( barles lor two. McCuone) 
fed Kevin O'CouncH for two. 
But this offensive action could- 
n't t ate Ii up to the BW led. The 
height advantage ol BW kept 
them in lontrol ol ihc boards 
despite strong efforts by Dana 
Valentine and Han Sullivan 
BW was leading 29-8. 

Brendan Doonan and John 
Kearney got their teammates 
fired up with scrappy, aggres- 
sive defense Offensively, the 
team composed themselves. 
Patience and some clutch 

^1 Iiiil' brOUgfal the learn lo 

within seven ol BW. Bui BW 
turned oo (be jet* and led bj 1 1 
w ith -i\ minutes left, Will W Ise 
and McCunnc) hassled the BW 
guards, hut the) were able to 
get ihc hall inside, where 
Cohassct was outmatched in 
height, extending their lead, 
eventually winning the contest 

Seventh grade girls 
turn in two strong 
performances 

The seventh grade basketball 
team turned in its best overall 

performance this past weekend 
in their two-plus years of play- 
ing [Dgethfll with a 17-13 win al 
Norwell on Saturday and a 2tl- 
I'l loss to Hull in the final sec- 
onds on Sunday. The Seven- 
l ps are now 3-3 on ihe season. 

Norwell had been a nemesis 
lor ihe Cohassct Sevens since 
Cohassel joined the South 
Shore Basketball League. 
Norwell defeated Cohassel 
mice in ihe regular season last 
year and then eliminated ihc 

Cohassel girls in the playoffs. 
Norwell also defeated Cohassel 
in the Abington pre season 
tournament in November. 

However, on Saturday the 
Cohassel Sevens turned the 
tablet. Alter gelling oil lo a 
-low start, the Cohassel girls 
moved out 10 an 8-7 lead by the 
intermission on lour points by 
< arli Haggi rly and a hoop 
each bj Lindsay Davis and 
Kale French. 

In addition, the Sevens were 
playing a near-llawless game 
"ii defense Their aggressive 2- 
\ /one gave Norwell lew good 
looks at the basket. The 
Cohassel backcourt ol Kmma 



Quigley, Rachel Fredey. and 
( aniline Fein consistently got 
back on defense to prevent 
Norwell from getting any fast 
break or transition baskets and 
the frontcourt of Haggerty. 
French, Davis, Kmma Musto. 
Carly Martin, and Logan 
Pralt controlled the defensive 
boards. 

The Seven-Ups continued to 
plav near Haw less basketball at 
the slart of the second half, 
opening up a 14-7 margin by 
the midpoint on hoops by 
French, Davis, and Fredey. The 
Cohassel girls consistently heal 
the Norwell press and contin- 
ued to play rock-SOlid defense. 
Their lead would have been 
even bigger had several of their 
shots by Pralt. Quigley. and 
l icdey not been of the in-and- 
OUl variety that refused to go 
down ihe cylinder. 

Norwell slowly crept back, 
pulling within 14-13 with a 
minute to play. However. 
Fredey sank the front end of a 
I -on- 1 and Haggerty put back 
an offensive rebound to seal the 
deal for Ihe 17-13 win. 

Sunday's game with Hull 
once again featured a strong 
Cohassel defensive effort 
against a Hull team which had 
scored 34 points against the 
Blue and White in their first 
encounter earlier this season. 
Neither learn was able to open 
up more than a three point lead 
in a true back-and-forth, up- 
and-down basketball game. 

However, after trailing mosl 
of the way. the Cohassel girls 
finally pulled ahead. 17-15, 
with three minutes to play 
thanks to some clutch free 
throw shooting by French, who 
sank a pair from the charity 
stripe. A Hull Iree throw was 
answered by a free throw by 
Fredey to maintain the two- 
point edge. After Hull lied the 
score on IW6 more from the 
free throw line. Carli Haggerty 
-.ink a free throw to leave mat- 
ters at 19-18 in favor of 
Cohassel with 25 seconds lo 
play. 

However, a victory was not to 
be in the cards lor ihc Blue and 
While, as a Hull girl drew a 
foul on a lough call inside and 
ihen sank both Pis lor a 20-19 
Hull lead with 15 seconds 
showing on the clock. That 
would prove to be the game, as 
Cohassel threw the ball awa] 
OH their final possession. 

Davis, playing at guard for 
the firsl time in ihc absence of a 
regular Cohassel backcourt 
player, led the Blue and White 
with eight points on four buck- 
ets from Ihe 15-18 foot range. 
Haggerty and French had four 
points. Fredey two. and Musto 
one. 



Deja vu for wrestlers 



Fifth graders play 
well in weekend tilts 

The 5th grade girls laced two 
more strong opponents last 
weekend. On Saturday morning, 
they squared off against Norwell. 
Norwell came out shooting and 
quickly went up. 8-2. 

Cohassel got back in the game 
on ihe outside shooting of 
Oabriellc Rioux, who hit two 
long range jump shots, 
Charlotte Barczewski and 
Kate Sookiasian each scored 
two points to round out the scor- 
ing. The Fives had more scoring 
opportunities with Christine 
Chase and Sarah Fredey dri- 
ving to the basket and getting 
fouled, but they were unable to 
capitalize on the free throws. 

The Blue and While played 
stellar defense in the second 
hall, limiting Norwcll lo just 
two baskets. Kmma Smith 
and Kristin Alexander 
anchored the middle and 
Abbey Carrier chased down 
every pass at the top ol the key 
Isabella Flibolie cleaned up the 
rebounds down low. However, 
ihc Fives were unable lo finish 
their plays at the offensive 
end. and Ihc final score was in 
favor of Norwell. 18-8. 

On Sunday afternoon. 
Cohassel played a tough Hull 
team. Again. Ihe defense let 
down early and Cohassel tell 
behind. 10-2. However. 
Christine Chase drove to ihe 
basket, was fouled, and made 
two free throws and Smith 
added two points to keep the 
l ives within striking distance 

Down 16-8 al the hall, the 
Blue and While girls came to 
hie. The defense tightened and 
created offensive opportunities. 
Six more points from Chase and 
buckets by Alexander. Isabella 
Flibotte, and Ciabrielle Rioux 
provided the offensive firepow- 
er. The guard play of Fredey and 
Carrier kepi the Hull learn on 
the defensive. Barc/cwski and 
Sookiasian helped out with the 
rebounding and passing on the 
motion offense. The total team 
effort allowed Cohassel lo storm 
back lo lake a 20-18 lead with 
two minutes lo go. 

After Hull scored to make it 
20-20. Cohassel was unable to 
respond on its next possession. 
Hull got Ihc ball back and drew 
a lough foul call under the bas- 
ket. The Hull girl made one free 
throw to put Hull up 21-20 with 
10 seconds left in the game. 
Cohassel tried a long pass lor 
the w in, but was unable to score. 

"Il was a lough loss." said fifth 
grade coach Steve Fredey after- 
wards, "hut it was a huge step 
lor the girls in believing in 
themselves and becoming a 
team." 



FROM WRESTLING. PAGE 1 7 
have a perfect match. Everyone 
is beatable." 

At 112. Ryan McClellan sur 
prised everyone and finished 
second, giving him two strong 
finishes in a row. McClelian pro- 
vided Cohassel with valuable 
points before losing in the finals 
to Ion Tan (North Ouincy) by 
pin. 

Probably the mosl consistent 
and most surprising wrestler for 
Cohassel so far has been Nick 
Cambi. Wrestling in ihe 189 
weigh class. Cambi continued 
his impressive performances by 
finishing second. Cambi lost a 
lough match to Ryan Connors 
(Xaverian) in ihe finals 13-7. 

Nonetheless, it was a disap- 
pointing day for both Dave 
McKenna and Jake Watts. 
McKenna finished sixth in the 
152 weight class. Going into the 
tournament. McKenna was opti- 
mistic about his chances, as the 
field wasn't as tough as the 
Marshlield Tournament, where 
he also finished sixth. 

McKenna. however, couldn't 
get it going from the get go and. 
according to him. "had a terrible 
day." Slill. McKenna knows 
whai it takes to he a w inner, as he 
was Division ? slate champ last 
year, so don't count him out lor 
another nin at the title. 

In regards to Watts, he failed to 
make a weight ol 103: thus, 
eliminating him Irom wTcsiling 
in a loumamem where he very 
posMhly could have won. 

Another notable wrestler thai 
had a pretty g<xxl tournament 
was George Miller 1215). as he 



Cohasset/Norvvell varsity gymnastics clinic 



in i high school 

cam someday.' 
•me all and sec 
s< >ul ' 

i Norwell varsity 
l.ucc. with cap- 

imerg Erin Kelly. 



for a warm up lollowed by rota- 
lions on vault, bars. beam, floor 
exercise, dance and condition- 
ing. 

w.itch exhibitions from all the 

Cohasset/Norwell competitors' 
The . link will meet at the Souih 



I 1 ilet ind Lisa Spinto Shore Community Center. 3 



North Main Street in Cohassel 
on Monday. Jan. 23 from 6 to 
7:45 p.m. Cost for this fun-filled 
evening is $14 (make checks 
payable lo Ruthann Ardi/./oni 
and return to Ihe South Shore 
Community Center gymi. 
For more information, contact 



Ruthann Ardizzoni. director ol 
gymnastics al the South Shore 
Community Center at 
(781)871-6586 or (781)383- 
0088. The event is for girls ages 
7-14; space is limited, so sign 
up today. 



finished sixth. 

As a team, Cohassel needs to 
have an overall record above 
.500 lo be included in Ihe sec 

donate. 

"Our goal right now is to be 
above .500 and beating BC High 
was big. but then we have a 
showing like Marshfield where 
everyone didn't do as good as we 
thought," said McKenna. one of 
the team's senior captains. "Bui, 
I look al February as a key month 
where everyone will be all tuned 
up and ready lo make some noise 
in Division 3." 

When asked w hom he thought 
was ihc team's biggest surprise 
so far, McKenna said. 
"Definitely Cambi. because 
everyone knows he has the 
strength and moves. He just 
needed some experience, and by 
placing as well as he has so far. I 
think that's a big boost in his 
confidence level. 

"Also. Steven Gratia (from 
Hull) is a backup al Ihe 103/1 12 
slot w ho we know we can put hi 
there in an emergency and wc 
won't lose a heat." 

Next for Cohassel is its own 
tournament this upcoming week 
end. Then that's all for louma 
mcnts. as Cohassel has several 
key dual meets against 
Rockland. Duxbury. and Carver. 
Lei's hope that seniors like 
Dorian. McKenna. Watts and 
Miller can provide Cohassel w ith 
the leadership il needs lo StK 
cesslully gel above .500 and 
maintain Us reputation as one ol 
ihe best wrestling programs in 
Eastern Mass 



Skaters get back 
in win colui 



Mil 



FROM HOCKEY. PAGE 1 7 

of T.J. Kennedy. Alex GofltZ and 

Chris Davis played a great game 

They were our most consistent 

line; they play our system every 

shift." 

Another key for Cohassel was 
a switch between senior tri-cap- 
lain Brandon Smith and sopho- 
more Patrick Doonan, with 
Smith moving up to a forward 
position and Doonan moving 
back lo the blue line. Smith is 
one of the team's better puck- 
carriers, and he scored 
Cohasset's first goal against Hull 
four minutes into the game, as 
Lan/illolli controlled a laccoll in 
the circle back to Smith, whose 
shot went 5-hole into the net. 

Holway scored Cohasset's sec 
ond goal with 3: 12 lelt in the sec- 
ond period, assisted by Dcxinan. 
Freshman goallender Jonny 
Wade played one of his best 
games of the year, making nine 
saves, including a couple big 
saves in Ihe third period when il 
was still a one-goal game. 

This was the second straight 



positive result for Cohassel, w ho 
earned a 4-4 lie with Mashpee al 
the Falmouth Ice Arena last 
Sunday night. The Skippers were 
down 3-0 alter the first period, 
but goals from Bouchard. 
Straughn and Holway tied it up 
in the second. 

Mashpee regained the lead, bm 
Straughn tied il once again in ihc 
closing minutes. 

"After that first periodj 4 
thought to myself. 'We mightnot 
be able to conic hack from this, 
Virga said. "Bui in that second 
and third period, the kids just left 
everything on the ice." 

Cohassel. now 2-4-2 on the 
season, face a couple big lests 
when they travel lo Rockland loc 
Rink Ihis Saturday to lake or. 
Abington-Easl Bridgewaiei 
(5:20 p.m. start), and plav 
Norwell on Wednesday night 
1 7:4()i al Pilgrim. The Clippers 
assumed first place in the Soufli 
Shore league standings this pati 
Wednesday w ith a chippy, hula 
contested 4-3 victory ovji 
Harwich-Provineelown. 2 



Please forward any Cohasset Sports 
information to Sports Editor Mark Goodman 

Phone: 781-837-4577 
Fax: 781-837-4543 
e-mail: mgoodman (Sicnc.com 

'•i 



* 

I 

I i 



Hlngham 
Community Center 
70 South Street 
Call for a brochure or to 
register for a class 
7ftt -749-9786 
We are air conditioned. 



HINGHAM COMMUNITY CENTER 



Pre-Schuol Programs 

Wiggipt i G'Qijiei - Mom & Me 
• 

todfllors 4 Dp4|M| - Mom A Ml 



Climnc". anfl Jumpers 



Bocnno Gymioitici 



Sports CUM 



M * C/hHv Ml Mom S Me 



B«l,» BallwiiMi 



liwvlay 1t;00-1l J^iam 
'MiT. Jtfutiy 30 10 19 
firsl Uperience Playschool 

age } />» 9 moan 3 
Tuesday 'iam 
DiellMy 12 16-2 15pm 

rMindq 91&-0 '5am 

Iroj, 915-11 15am 

stani January 1712. February 3 

Music lor Mom 4 Me 

age-. 1 lo 5 

Mondiy.915 • 10 00am 
Monday 10 15 ■ 11 00am 
Moodiv 11 15 12 00 noon 
\'.ins feoruary 6 

Ihe Busy Bees 

iges 3 

'"ur'.oay 12 00.2 30pm 

'.tart!; feoruary ' 

Quack Moo. and Cock a doodle 

doo 

ig*21 Thursda/ lloo 1145am 
,io.e3-5 Tnursday 12 00 i?45pm 
Mam January 12 

Eiploralion 

ig* K 

MMfey 4 Wednesday 1215 -215 
-'iris January 3 
Maris Fecuary 27 
Slory a Craft Tim* 

Jlje 3-6 

MOniH) '2 '5 215pm 
Wednesday 12 15-2 15pm 
rim-May 12 30 2 30pm 
Starta FsbTUayy 6 January 25 26 



Paleontologist Bob 

Ages 4 6 

t'iday 3 30 -4 30pm 
' day $15 February 10 
March Winds with Dorothy 

Ages 3 6 

Fr,«a, 3 30 • 4 30pm 
1 day. $15 March 10 
Preschool Puppel Shows 

ages 3-6 

Friday jan 27 12.15-12 45pm 
C'ty Mouse. Couniry Mouse 

Friday Feb 17 12 15-12 45pm 
The Princess and Ihe Dragon 



Assertlveness Training lor Teens 

age 13'5 

Tuesday 4 00-5 15pm 
starts Jdnuary 19 
Baby-sitting Course 
age 10 and over 
Tuesday 3 30 • 5 00pm 
starts March 7 14 21 

Children! Drama Classes 
Create a Musical 

age 4-6 

Tnursday ' 30-2 30pm 
Firming Hemo 
starts March 23 
Cratl Classes 

Grades K-6 

Wednesday 3 30 - 5 00pm 
starts January 1 1 

Home Alone Salely 

age 10 and over 
Tuesday 3 30 5 00pm 
starts March 7 14 21 
Beginner Karate 

age 6- 12 



Monday 4 30 - 5 30pm 
Monday 5 30 -6 30pm 
Tuesday 5 30 ■ 6 30pm 
Friday 4 30 5 30pm 
Saturday 9 00 • tOOOam 
starts January 9 
Intermediate Karate 
age 7-14 

Tuesday. 6 30 • 7 30pm 

Friday 5 30-6 30pm - Purple Berts 6 up 

Saturday 1000- 11 00am 

stals January 9 

Kid Power Everyday 
Salely Workshop lor Children 

age 4-7 with parentisi 

Saturday. 10 00 -12 00 noon. March 4 

Old Fashioned Valentines 

Grades K -6 

Wednesday 3 30-5 00pm 
1 day $15 February 1 



Pilate. 

Monday 6 30 7 30pm -Feb 13 
Tuesday 9 00 1000am- Jan 24 
Thursday 9 30 t0:30am - Feb 16 
Friday 9 00 1000am Jan 27 

Ballroom Dancing 

Friday 7 30 8 30pm 
starts February 3 

Ballroom Oanctng II 

Friday 8 30 -9 30pm 
starts February 3 
Ballroom Dancing III 4 IV 

Thursday 7 30 8 30pm 
starts February 2 

CPR * Pediatric CPB 



Monday 7 00 -lOOOpm 
1 night $20 February 6 
1 night. $20 April 3 



Pediatric Basic First Aid lor 
Daycare Cert 

Monday 7 00 10 00pm 
1 night $20 March 6 

Digital Photography 

Monday 7 00 8 30pm 

starts March 6 4 13 

Dog Obedience 

Rita LaPomt 

Monday 6 30 - 7 30pm 

starts April 3 

Dog Obedience II 

Hits LaPomt 

Monday 7 30 - 8 30pm 

starts April 3 

Duplicate Bridge 

Tuesday 7 00 - 10 00pm 

learn How lo Sell on eBay 

Saturday 9 00 <1 00am 

starts January 14 21 28 

slans March 11 18. 25 

Fencing Classes - Foil I 

Ages 10 - adult 
Wednesday. 7 00 • 9 00pm 
starts January 26 
financial Workshop tor Women 
Wednesday. 7 00 • 8 30pm 
slans March 1 
Adult Karate 
Tuesday 7 30-8 30pm 
Friday. 6 30 • 7 30pm 
Saturday 11 00- 12 00 noon 
starts January 19 
let's Get Organiied 
Wednesday. 7 00 - 9 00pm 
t mght. March 30 



Positive Parenting 

Tuesday 6 30-8 30pm 
starts February 7 

Social Skills Training lor Adults 

Thursday 7 00-8 15pm 
starts January 26 
Intermediate Tap lor Adults 

Wednesday 6 30 7 30pm 
starts February 8 

Street Oance. Jan 4 Funk - Adult 

Wednesday 7 30 8 30pm 
starts February 8 
Morning Tai Chi 
Wednesday 9 00 - 10 00am 
starts January 18 
Evening Tai Chi 
Thursday 6 30 - 7 30pm 
starts February 9 
Prepare four Properly lor 
Ihe Real Estate Market 

Friday 10 00-11 00am 
1 day January 17 

Public Relations lor Small Business 

Wednesday 7 00 9 00pm 
starts March 8 
Writing Workshop 
Uncovering Your Hidden Diversity 

Tuesday 7 00-8 00pm 
March 14 4 21 
Yoga 

Monday 7 30 9 00pm 
starts February 6 

Call 781 740-9786 
for ■ free brochure. 



HINGHAM COMMUNITY CENTER 
70 South Street. Hlngbam. MA 02043 
(781) 749 9786 

IIIIP //WWW '.:,'..„.,„ „,,,., I „. 



III. AVI II'MKNT- 
OPKKATOR 

TRAINING FOR 9 
EMPLOYMENT Sj 
.7 'I. - 



Bulldozer*. Backhom, Tj 
l oaders. Dump Trucks, B 
Graders. Scrapers. 
Kxcavators 

-National Ccitificltifln 
-Financial Assistance ^JJ 
-Job Placement Assistance^ 

S00-383-7364 J 

■ ■ r <- ■ 1 Tmrang Services 23 
www ail %r>-N.chool » com -» 



"Our 
Secret" 

548 Wosliaeloa $1. 
(onion. MA 0202 1 

(781)828*0358 

( ; real 
si'lciiinn of 
(•owns for 
mothers of 
brick'. )>rooin 

& JJIH'SlS. Nl'H 

& Worn Once. 
"NOW 
ACCEPTING 
FIRS" 



t 



Ja, 1U ar> 13.2006 COHASSET MARINER Page 21 



IT'S HAPPFNING 



Abbey series on 
women and religion 

.Glastonbury Abbey's Inter- 
Rc'ligious Lecture Series. 
"Listening to Other Voices: 
Religion and the World We Live 
In," continues Thursday, Jan. 19, 
at 7:15 p.m. at Glastonbury 
Conference Center. Reservations 
are recommended, call 781-749- 
2155. Lectures arc free, donations 
gratefully accepted. 

The program features "Acting 
on Faith: Women and New 
Religious Activism in America." 
a documentary produced by 
Rachel Antell. nanaled by Dr. 
Diana Eck. 
The film features three women: 
Dr. Laila Al-Marayati. who is 
the spokesperson and past presi- 
dent of the Muslim Women's 
League, a Los Angeles based 
organization dedicated to 
strengthening the role of Muslim 
women in society. 

Shamita Das Dasgupla. whi us a 
cofounder of Manavi Inc., the 
pioneer organization in the US. to 
focus on violence against South 
Asian immigrant women, 
.lylushim Ikeda Nash, who is a 
community peace activist, writer, 
diversity facilitator and mother of 
a teenage son. 

Kalhryn M. Uihre represents 
the Pluralism Project's consulta- 
tion for this documentary film. 
She is the research manager 
responsible lor student research 
with the Pluralism Project. 
Religious Diversity News and 
shaping the luturc of the 
Women's Initiative. 

Home school art 
workshop offered 

.Students pursuing their studies 
a} home are invited to participate 
in a new workshop offered at the 
South Shore Art Center this win- 
ter. The Home Sch<x>l Art 
Capsule is a weekly program 
designed to present an art 
overview to students eager li> 
explore creative learning experi 
ences. Children will learn how in 
look at art ami work w ith different 
kinds of media including oil. 
walercolor. printmaking. clay and 
collage. During the eight week 
course, students will explore the 
art center galleries, hear docent 



presentations about the exhibi- 
tions and complete hands-on art 
projects including kiln-fired clay 
work. 

Art projects will incorporate 
cultural and seasonal themes. The 
classes for ages 6- 1 1 meet 
Tuesday mornings from 10- 
11:30. Jan. 24 through March 
2 1. The cost is SI 15 and S75 for 
each additional child ($95 art cen- 
ter members. $65 each additional 
child). POT more information call 
781-383-2787 or to register visit 
www.ssac.org. 

Marriage in the early 
republic is book topic 

Paul Pratt Memorial Library 
and Buttonwood Books & Toys 
will host author Timothy Kenslea 
discussing his btxik, "The 
Sedgwicks in Live. Courtship, 
Lngagemcnt. and Marriage in the 
Early Republic" at the Library. 35 
Ripley Road, Cohassel on 
Tuesday. Jan. 10 at 10 a.m. Snow 
date is Tuesday. Jan. 17 at 10a.m. 
Kenslea is a historv teacher at 
Norwell High School. 'The 
Sedgwicks in Love" is a narrative 
that focuses on the changing rela- 
tionships ol men and women in 
Amenta alter the Revolutionary 
War The event is Iree and open to 
the public Rclreshments will he 
served. Those unable to attend 
may purchase a signed book by 
calling Buttonwood.it 1-7X1-383- 
2665 or visiting www.hulton- 
wiiodbooks.com. 

The lens through w Inch Kenslea 
views this period ol history is a 
written legacy left by the 
Sedgwick l-amily ol Berkshire 
County. The) were a prolific and 
detailed lamily of letter writers 
who thankfully, saved then corre- 
spondence Their collected works 
of writings, housed at the 
Massachusetts Historical Society, 
is the second largest in the collec- 
tion Kenslea's research and writ- 
ing style brings the family into the 
present day ensuring that the 
Sedgwick family siory will con- 
tinue into the neiu; icnlury. 

The authoi is a graduate ol Yale 
I'niversity and has master's and 
doctoral degrees m history from 
Boston College He edited high 
school ami college tcstbooks for 
many years 

l or man lafbnnsHan on The 



Sedgwicks in Love" visit 
www.freewehs.com/timolh- 
ykenslea. 



Mystery writer and crime fic- 
tion reviewer Hallie Lphron will 
discuss How To Write a Killer 
Mystery on Tuesday. Jan. 24. at 7 
p.m.. in Buttonwood Book's drub 
Street South. Route 3A. Cohasset. 
Lphron is the author of "Writing 
and Selling Your Mystery Novel: 
How to Knock 'Em Dead with 
Style." The third of four writing 
Lphron sisters. Nora. Delia, and 
Amy. she grew up in Los 
Angeles. Lphron's parents were 
screen writers Henry and Phoebe 
Lphron. who wrote classic 
movies such as "Desk Set" and 
"Carousel.'' 

Lphron is also co-author of the 
Dr Peter Zak mystery scries by 
G H. Lphron, and the enmc fic- 
tion book reviewer for the Boston 
Globe. Her column appears 
monthly in the Sunday Globe's 
Idea section In September 2005 
she was named the winner of the 
prestigious Ellen Nchr Aw ard lor 
Excellence in Mystery 
Reviewing, given by the Crime 
Writers League. 

The event is live and open to the 
public Those unable to attend 
may purchase a signed book by 
calling Buttonwood at 781-383- 
2665 or visiting www. button- 
wood htKiks.com. 

Bulgarian chorus at 
Coffeehouse Jan. 21 

The Bulgarian Woman's 
Chorus Divi Xheni. will perform 
at the Old Ship Col Icehouse. 107 
Main St.. Hingham. on Saturday 
evening, Jan. 21. at 8 p.m Dim 
Zheni, which means "Wild 
Women." is a chorus and band ol 
22 Boston-area women conduct- 
ed by Tati.uu Sarhinska. a world 
renowned Balkan vocalist, 
teacher, and lomier soloist with 
the internationally acclaimed 
Pinn Ensemble. The group per 
forms folk music of Bulgaria's 
many dillerent regions from Mi- 
lage style, to choral arrangements 
of unusual songs that speak ol 
love and longing, and of war and 
peace. Selections run frOOl silly to 
stalely, with much compelling 
enerev in between. lor more 



information, visit www.tauana.sar 
binska.com 

The corner! is preceded by an 
open microphone. Admission is 
$10 at the door. A variety of cof- 
fees, tea, and desserts are avail- 
able for 50 cents. Net proceeds 
benefit the Unitarian-l.'niversalist 
Service Committee. 

Lor further infomiatii m. call Jim 
Watson. 781-749-1767. 

Brighton Collectibles 
hosts benefit breakfast 

Brighton Collectibles at the 
Derby Street Shoppes in 
Hingham will hold a hrcaklasi on 
Sunday. Jan. 15 to launch its "Go 
Red" for women necklace repre- 
senting heart disease awareness. 
The retail store will donate $10 
from every necklace sold to 
national and local chanties. 

The store has had previous suc- 
cess with its "Power of Pink" 
bracelets lor breast earner aware- 
ness, and w as able ti 1 64 mtribule t« ■ 
several breast cancer chanties 
over the years Lor more informa- 
tion call 781-741-5171. 

Cantemos Pequenos 

Cantemos Pequenos: Let's sing 
little ones For toddlers and 
preschoolers with a parent or 
guardian. Wednesdays 10:15 to 
II: 15 a.m.. or Thursdays 10: 15 to 
11:15 a.m.. beginning Jan. II 
through March 2. Play group that 
teaches children basic Spanish 
i ( icahulary such as numbers, and 
parts of the body through a Variety 
of techniques including music, 
games, toys, and activities Small 
snack provided Cost: SI 2(1 lor 
eight weeks. Pre-rcgisiration 
required. To register call Jodi 
Craft. 78 1 -871 -1 267 or email |od- 
icraft( n hotmail.com 

Our World Children's Global 

Discovery Museum is located at 
100 Sohier St. Museum houis are 
Wednesday through Lnday. 10 
a.m. to 5 p.m.. and Saturday. 1 1 
a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is $5 per 
person, and tree lor members 
With the new year comes many 
new Offerings at Our World. Call 
the Museum at 781-383-3198 lor 
inlormauon about Upcoming pm- 
grams: birthday parties, and spe- 
cial events 



15 

Old Ship Church. 107 Main St.. 
Hingham. is hosting a concert fea- 
turing nationally acclaimed con 
cert organist Tom Hazleton. cele- 
brating tenth anniversary of 
installation of Old Ship Allen 
Custom Organ. Program includes 
works by Bach. Vieme. Rutter 
and others. 

Lor more information or group 
rescrvauons. call 781-749-5493 
or the church Office at 781-749- 
1679. l-rec and handicap accessi- 
ble. 

Taste of South Shore 
Jan. 20 at Red Parrot 

The Third Annual Taste ol the 
South Shore will be held on 
Lnday. Jan. 20 from 6 to 10 p.m. 
at the Red Parrot Restaurant. 258 
Nantasket Ave., and Hull Shore 
Drive, Hull. 

This spectacular gathering tea 
tures some ol the South Shots 
finest restaurants, cafes, and cater- 
ers including. Atlantica. Barefoot 
Bob's. DeNiro's. Lrench 
Mcmones. Jake's, Rallael -. Red 
Parrot, Starbucks Coffee, The 
River Club. The Silent Chef, / 
Chef, Toast. Punjab ( ale and 
Cherry-woods BBQ. each I iftcring 
unique specialties Line wines hy 
Port Side Wines will accompany 
the delectable fare Tickets are 
SSO per person. 

Lor tickets and information, call 
Wellspnng at 781-925 3211 or 
visit www wellspnnghull org or 
by e-mail: vmny <" wcll- 
spnnghull.org or The Ufesavjng 
Museum. 781-925-543' visit 
www.lilesavmgmuseum.org or e 
mail: lilesaMngmuseum'o corn- 
cast, org 

CPR-to-Go course 
being offered 

Take the course that could save 
a life New parents, grandparents 
students and babysitters, should 
gain the knowledge and skills 
necessary to prevent, recognize 
and provide basic care lor breath 
ing and cardiac emergencies until 
advanced medical personnel 
Ktive and take ov er. 

There will he no more excuses 
IM to fx- trained in CPR Small 
groups of up to six can be trained 
in a few hours in their own home. 



Whether it be morning classes for 
moms, evening classes for cou- 
ples or workplace training at the 
office- all can be accommodated 
CPR-To-Go is flexible, lun and 
the best thing you can do for your 
family 

American Red Cross Certified 
Volunteer Instructor Jill Drohan 
w ill conduct the classes A $23 fee 
covers matenals and certification 
Please email Jill Dt> 'han at jadn> 
han<« 'comcast.net to schedule a 

class 

'Sinbad' book signing 
at Hull museum 

U.S. Coast f iuard Chief George 
I . Foley Jr. will be at the Hull 
Liffesaving Museum Thursday 
Leb 2. at 7 p.m lor a presentatii m 
and signing ol his ht«ik. Sinbad 
Of the ( oast Guard ' The book is 
illustrated by George Gray, of the 
I SCG Reserve, with an introduc 
lion by Mike Walling, author ol 
'Bloodstained Sea The I S 
Coast ( iuard in the Battle of the 
Atlantic 1941 1944 " Admission 
is S3 lor Hull Lite-saving Museum 
members. S5 non members 

holey (ells the adventurous true 
story of Sinbad Whose exploit' 
aboard the I S Coast Guard i ut 
tec Campbell, during World V\,u 
II. became legend Hi- blask and 
Ian figure was known in 100 
ports. Irom Greenland where he 
nearly caused an international 
incident to Africa, where he w& 
the guest at a Sultan s Palace 
and as far away as Japan 

Although famous to thousands od 

people in many nations Sinbail 
was happiest al sea. treading the 
decks ol ihe sleek Campbell 
where he was treated as lust 
another member ol the crew 
Battles and hurricane- nevei 
dulled his love ol standing on the 
heaving deck vviih spray breaking 
over his sturdy body. To Coasi 
Guardsmen and noon all PVO 
the w . irld. he w as a lict' i and a real 
salty dog 
Appropriately. Sinbad - story 

has been told, as well as illustrat- 
ed. b\ fellow Coast (iuard mem 
hers' 

Along with the introduction by 
Walling, thi- new edition, the first 
in 6(1 years, adds photos ol 
Sinbad. and Infi irmatu m ah. nil the 
Campbell 




: 






HOJ 


Oc 

VII 


>TO] 


OW 


AT THE BAYSIDE EXPO CENTER 1 



I ft] 




Present this ad tor 2 lor 1 admission. 
Can not be combined wtth other otters 



www.TheBostonlloineShow.com 



Rage 22 



January 13.2006 




Students in grades four and five Nock their ears as Garfield is launched from "The Boomer." 
a pulsed eh » nvmagnet. during the grand finale of the "Mr. Magnet " show at Deer Hill this 
loll StUltenIS learned all about magnetic Charges that daw including the Jones ql polarity 

Magnets are an attraction 

lj.it. fourth gmde student Chris 
Lund. It), kit. looks to see how he 
and third grade student Jeffrey 
Powers. iV, uiv doing while trying 
to power a number pj light bulbs 
through the use of manpower on 

an electric generator. The students 
participated In the PSQ sponsored 

progium. Mr Magnet." this tall 

Staff photos 
by Robin Chan 



Right, third grade stu- 
dent Tanner (iildea 
struggles while Hying to 
separate his magnet front 
thud grade student 

Maggie Czvjak V magnet 
during the "Mr Magnet " 
program at Deer Hill 
this Jail. Mr Magnet, 
center, is Paul Thomas 
who worts at the \IIT 
Plasma Science and 
Fusion Center 




SCHO 





Your Vote Counts! 




COMMUNITY 
NEWSPAPER 
COMPANY 



The 2006 Readers Choice Awards are Coming! 

Vote for the Best in Town and the Best around! 
They can be a winner and so can you I 



Here's what you can win: 



Grand Priiel Boston's Best 

Two first base line tickets to Fenway Park 
to se Boston Red Sox 
and 3 days/ 2 nights, deluxe 
accommodations for two with 
beaKas' at the Marriott Boston 
Long Wharf Hotel. 



Second Prize 

THPEE runners-up will each receive 
a pair of Red Sox tickets to a 

predetermined regulai season game 



Third Prize 



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FIVE third prize winneis will each receive 
c $50 dinegift.com certificate good 

•han rODaea restaurant 



_ 




4 

.A ' 



TREE PICKUP 

Lucy NoNe. IsaMIe Thmklm. Moim Donahue and Taiyn 
Donahue, along with other members <>/ the middle school 
student council, helped collect mine than 711 lives over the 

weekend and luiscd moiv than SI.QOQ lor Project Safeguard, 



the "Guidelines for Preschool 
Learning Experiences'" created by 
the Early Childhood Advisory 
Council to the Massachusetts 
Board of Education. It is based or) 
the standards set up for the 
Massachusetts Curriculum 
l-'ranx'works. 

The nursery school has observa- 
tion mirrors in each classroom so 
feel tree to slop in any time to see 
all of the wonderful things that 
occur in the program. If you have 
any questions or would like to set 
up an appointment to meet the 
director call Ann Madden at 781- 
383-0036. The director can also 
be reached by e-mal at amad- 
dcnO 1 ' southshorccommunitycen- 
ter.com. The South Shore 
Community Center Nursery 
School is licensed by the 
Massachusetts Department of 
luirly Education ant! Care and is 
located at 3 N. Main St., 
Cohassel. 



Route Changes for 
bus transportation 

Please he aware that llx-re will 
hetwonew MBTA detours thai the 
Cohassel school bosses will he 
adjusting to. the opening of knvd 
King Street and the closing of 
Sohier Street. 

fhese c hanges are anticipated to 
begin Tuesday. Jan. 1 7. though this 
due is directly related to when 
King Street opens and Sohier clos- 
es. The students w ill hv bringing 
home the specific bus nunc 
changes on Friday, Jan. 13. 
Cohassel Public Schools appivci 
ales everyone's patience .ind su|> 
port while these detours arc in 
place. 

Ail) questions please- ask your 
bus driver or call Kelly Dickson, 
transportation coordinaloi al 7X1- 
7()f>-7()72 or Dave l\-gcnarro. 
Cohassel Public School Business 
Manager, al 781-393-061 1 

Integrated Preschool 
applications available 

The Integrated Preschool of 
CohBSStI Public Schools will he 
accepting applicalii ins fi >r ly pieally 
developing children to participate 
in the program. Children who are 
3-years-old prior to Sept I. 2(XXi 
are appiopnate loi the morning 
class. 

Children who will he 4-y ears-old 
prioi to Sept. I. 2(XX> will he con- 
sidered for the aftcniOOfl class 
Students who are currently in tlx- 
morning program may hold a spol 
tor the altemoon class by complet- 
ing and returning the lonn which 
will he sent home w ilh students l Wl 
Jan. 17. Return these forms b\ |-eh. 
10 

Applications lor prospective stu- 
dents will be available in the 
Student Services Office at 143 
Pond Street and at Osgood 
Elementary School Sohier Street, 
beginning Tuesday. Jan. 17. 2tXK>. 
Applications must he completed 
and returned by Feb. 17. 2006 

Student services Office. 143 Pond 

Street. Cohassel. MA (12025. 

The cost per student is SI. MX) 
per y ear and will he paid on a quar- 
terly basis. Fees may he reduced 
upon completing and submitting a 
parent income statement 

The lottery process will lake 
place on Monday. Ivb. 27. and 

parents will he notified by mall. 



NURSERY SCHOOLS 



SSCC Nursery School 



The South Shore Community 
Center Nursery School 
announces application for the 
2IXKV 21X17 school year will be 
available on Tuesday. Jan. 17. at 
the nursery school and ihe 
Community Center Offices, All 
families on the South Shore an 
eligible to apply. Tlx' registration 
process is based on a lottery sys- 
tem. Applications will he avail- 
able until Jan. 25. All applications 
are due back to the Nursery 
School Office by Jan. 25, al 3 p.m. 
Included m the envelope should 
be a copy of the child's birth cer- 
lilicate and a SUM) registration 
fee. Application envelopes should 
be clearly marked "Nursery 
School Registration." The letter) 
will he drawn the week o| Icb. 6. 
and acceptance letters will he sent 
via mail tlx' following week. Any 
child who does not get a place- 
ment in the program will have 
their registration lee returned. 

South Shore Community 
( enlei Nursery School oilers 
three levels ot program to meet 
tlx- needs of children age's three 
to live. Ihe morning program 
nins horn 9 10 II 30 a.m. and the 

afternoon program is from 1 2:30 

to 3 p.m. Lunch Bunch is ottered 
as an extended day program as 
well as various Community 
Center programs. The youngest 
program. Tlx - Nursery Program'' 
is lor children who will be three 
years old by Nov. I. The pre 
kindergarten program is for chil- 
dren who will he lour by Nov. 1. 
Also offend is a very special 
enrichment program lor those 
children who are older lours and 
lives whom are looking lor a chal- 
lenging year before they enter 
kindergarten. 

Tlx- nursery school program's 
goal is hi provide a happy, sale 
environment where children will 
develop trust and have a positive 
"schi * >l" experience. The children 
will have die opportunity to rec- 
ognize their own talents and abili- 
ties and they will he enci mraged 
to approach new experiences wilh 
a spint oi enthusiasm and self* 
confidence [he school lollowed 



registration starts 

The Carriage I louse Sclwxil will 
he having their Open House and 
registration for parents and chil- 
dren « ihe l irst Parish House of 
tlx- Unitarian Church at 23 No. 
Main St. Saturday. Jan. 21 Irom 
10 a.m. 10 ngop. The Carriage 
I louse oilers pn -grams to toddlers 
and well as preschool aged chil- 
dren. Guests will have an oppor- 
tunity to explore the classrooms 
and meet the teachers. Those 
unable 10 attend the open house 
may call the school director. 
Gcngie Gladdys at 781-383- 
9785 to obtain a registration form 
or loi more inlormalion. 

The Toddler program enrolls 
children who are 15 months by 
Sept. I. to iwo yem 9 months. 
The Toddler program is two day 
a week: Monday and Wednesday 
9 to 11:30 a.m.; Monday aikl 
Wednesday 1 2:30 to 3 p.m.; 
Tuesday and Thursday 9 to 11 :30 
a.m.; and Tuesday and Thursday 
12:30 to 3 p.m. 

Tlx- Preschool program offers 
ihRe programs for children 2.9 
years by Sept. I. to age 5. The 
Tuesday and Thursday morning 
program runs from 9 to 11:30 
a.m.; tlx- Monday. Wednesday, 
and Inday morning program runs 
ftom 9 to 11:30 a.m.; and the 
Monday through Thursday alter 
noon program lor children age 4 
by Sept. I and entering kinder- 
garten the following year, runs 
from 12:30 to 3 p.m. The after- 
noon pmgram is also suitable lor 
children who would benefit from 
a challenging year before they 
enter kindergarten. Tlx- program 
also offers an extended day 
opponuniiy until 4:30 p.m. 

Applications must he completed 
and returned to the school by Keb. 
9. A S50 nonrefundable registra- 
tion lee musi accompany the reg- 
istration form The School enroll- 
tnenl policy is based on reluming 
Carriage House families, l-irst 
Parish families, and remaining 
space will be tilled by lottery. 
Parents will be notified by phone 
or mail the week of Feb. 14. 

The Carnage House School^ 
licensed by the Office 
Massachusetts Child C 
Services and is NAEY 1 
accredited. 




MM! SlI'i 
IVSI'AI'IK 



Coming the week of January 1 5, 2006 



2 " 1cm 



Also Showing that weekend 
The Bavstalc Bridal Expo. 

Rfffi1&*% wwN.IheBostonlomeShiN.citi 



/ 
t 



i i . . * » . • . 



SCHOOL NOTEBOOK 




i i 



Annual cabaret at Atlantica Jan. 19 



LIFE AT CHS 



Athletic Director Ron ford and Principcd Joel AntoKnt pose with the Ames \ward at last 
week V school committee meeting. 

Skippers chosen for Ames sports award 

Aides, the assistant sports edt- ent. "Thisisaucdii loourkids 
lor lor tiiuh school sports at ihc and our coache> who do 3 



CohasscI has been recog- 
nized for us outstanding 
■chievemenni in sports dunng 
2005. CI IS Athletk Director 
Ron Ford said iiisl before 
C'hnslnias. he was infomied by 
the Boslon Globe thai C'ohassel 
will he one of tWO schools in 
receive Ihis year's Boston 
Globe's Ames Award. The 
award is named aflei Luis 



Globe Irom 1979 !<• 1994, The 
Ames Award is given to 
schools with enrollment figures 



tremendous job.' wtid l ord. 
In 200S. ( ..lusset had a 
2 l > winning pen Milage Tlie 



>l 6W students or less in grades | c m >i ] team wcnl HID ami 



nine through 12. 

This is the first time in the 
award's histi>ry which was first 
given out in thai 
C'ohassel has been the recipi 



wrestling was |4-2 < liils gym 
nasties went 1 1 2 and tennis 
finished 17 V 



Deer Hill students 
set as engineers 

Deer Hill ScruHil's enrichment 
program. EMC*, is oil to a suc- 
cessful start. One of the pro- 
grams offered during the first 
session is an engineering class. 
Building Toothpick Bridges 
Students have already begun to 
work in groups of three, lo build 
a toothpick bridge based on the 
program and hook by Jeanne 
Pollard. The Students are design 
ing their own structural plans 
based on their choice oi using a 
beam, arch or suspension protO 
type. They will build the bridges 
according to specifications, such 
as number of toothpicks used, 
amount of glue, and equal 
amounts of work lime 

The engineering project allows 
students to practice effective 
communication skills, work 
cooporalively. and learn how 
taction affects bridge design 
and how design affects the 
strength and structural mtegnly 
of a bridge. During then last 
scheduled class, students will 
decide whether or not lo lest their 
bridges for Strength. Ground 
breaking lor construction ol 
bridges is Wednesday Jan. IX. 



IVer Hill instructional techno! 
ogy teacher Cassandra O'Brien, 
and fourth grade teacher haync 
Beaudry. are guiding students 
throughout the project. 
According to O'Brien, the only 
question thai remains is. "Will 
these students he read) lo assisi 
with the Sagamore Bridge pro 
jeel il needed 1 ' 

Deer Hill/ 
Osgood menus 

FRIDAY, JAY 13 

French bread pi//a or 
bologna sub. garden salad anil 
Jell-o. 

MONDAY, JAN. lh 
Martin Luther King Daj 
No school. 

II HSDAY.JAN, 17 
Breakfast lor lunch. Waffles 
w /maple syrup, sausage, potato 
lots and pears. 

WEDNESDAY, JAN. IX 
American Chop Sucy. dinner 
roll or turkey sandwich, green 
bean and mixed Iruit 
THURSDAY, JAN, I'* 
Meatball sub or tuna sand- 
wich, oven Ines. com and Iruit 
FRIDAY, JAN. 20 
Pizza: cheese or pepperoni oi 



CAMp, SCHOOL aND ACxiViTies 



DIRECTORY 



SEARCHING FOR THE RIGHT CAMP - WHERE DO I BEGIN? 

By Belle S. Bussel - Ctecutlve Director. American Camp Association. Haw England 



Mlh'tutfh it's l.i fmi ji i .mmI lis hard Tor u\ iniu^iiii 1 * world vtiihuui in ami ihilitnv ukr .1 n n 

und think tflmui ttrinfflint! in tht luki. cliu^lui; ritTflk'% and iimsiini: murshmalloMv SMMtr CMMp i> * vtontli i hil 
mrmor> for wi innn> til m mid nn». M pinrm. wt Hani in t rente th<m- MMM mtnwrltl bl mir kidv Wtun (fo 
>nu begin.* I hrnr are WW pMfcMftMtth »ul ihi-re md) and |felt «» Mp *"U ftad » urvul i a iit|>. W* km.*, ill u 
ihc cimp uiinli i»n»« » s- • .in bt con lining, Mrrr'\ uiini* adxitt mIhiui htm m Msft 1 Inl ol jH. mi down »Hli 
>our funiH> ami In Ihr lhrcv-Mi|t MUBp \ureh pftCffM di-wln|H'd and ftWtWdtd h) "l» \nnii.an I tap 
Auoclmiun. Sew England, basvtl tin ditudis <d ixiH-rknn ii^sMinu IjihiIha «nh limlmi: ilu- right irunp 



I. i ..ik ghoui M.ur h mtf't wp uW hw 

and inpin i- m(« amp 

a What art: th*. '"' 1 ■ * "I iti.tl drMfl 
■.amp >.iu hi.pc in lind ' W hai *> ><mi 
kid* ttpni ' v\ h.ii dn \<>ii *.in' >nur 
kiit- hi pS »*ul «t camp ' UfMritM d 
In cai-h OdMf Md BSMti IM dillci 
MDvd opincn th.ii «iH iaiiMUj 
PlM Mwcvn pmMl and cMMKB 

h It ><>u Mil a t-ampct. ywk pk*'» , iuil 
del inn if" "I i -imp h ill kffflftinly conic 



Ml cuptffcftcc cxatllv As) htul .« 
Cojnp M 'tic '"I i'pp"-iu- 
. Kt'wan h tamp tiptiuuv haud "it tht 
■Mb and prioiillt'^ >oo haw «•(. 
( .1. lull EOffjMfl Ihr MiUFit id Ihr 
iiihiinutmn \nu tv\ U h. 
N i * i mi ll|M||dj i.airtpt>piicji*iliri»ujjli 

. * (IH.IV Ol ^.lllllV'H 

I amp uintullanK 
Ik- InliUKl i*H* .KailLiinip .'i v 
ami hhh iiuitppjicriK Crjnjg jt t pttotf 



-pipci il i Mr" fi td< CM'- *■ a 

i unjp 

^'■'d ri hhi incndi ^>-»iat«t 



ICJ*' 



ilocloi 



Hon Mil »n k i.n sup Smh* 1 

MOW IM i n. i and th. -.ih. 

mMlMl it'i. .1 alx.v. ii. ht lp M'U 
uiiikt Ilu rc'lii ■ hnh < 



WEBSITE 

www.dcowons.com 



CELTIC LEGEND 

|M,?7 toptfVI, 

Jab 9 1 4 Itoyv & '"-<'» 

t<VI67l Bo,,*' 

W,?3?8 BonO.^ 10 IB I 

|WH£AT0NC0Ui« 'Han. MA | 
loc o RM BrocKurc wftH" 

Dave W. Cowens 

Bosk.-tboll School, Inc. 
I SO Wood Rood, Suile 304 
•rointrM. MA OS 184 



New England's Summer Camp 
Authority since 1949 



ci^Afsvvl^ 




ai»oc at on^ 

New England 

c rM camp tearch guidanc* and camp director* *ot larmlei and camp took on 
Educational progromi. woduhopi and ruouicii to* camp proleu.onals 



fww.acane-comps.org • (781) 541-8060 



All camps operated in Massachusetts must comply with regulations id thi- Mass.it huwlll I WpartTthWrt 
Public Health and tie IkenMd by ''" liuard ul health ol the tdy or town m whith ih.-y aVe la Itafl 



bologna sandwich, veggjw 
sticks and pudding 

MONDAY, J \n 23 
Chicken nujfJjcU, llinmM mil Oi 
tnrfce) sandwich, own frtps 
mixed veggiei and nean. 
Tl ESOAY. JAN. 24 
Bujic'l vs'snup ol the daj or 
bologna nndwndi. garckfl ialwl 
and mixed Iruit 

\\ KDNKSDAY, JAN. M 
Maeararti and dteese dinnei 
roll or ham and cheese sub, ..n 
MS and peaches. 

Till RSDAY, JAN, 2'. 
Roast luikes. (IblMl mil or tuna 
sub. masted potato, gveen brons 
and sliced apples 

FRIDAY, I W 27 
English iiuillin piZZ£ or roast 
beef suh. ganasn salad and lum 
MONDAY. JAN. 30 
MealKill cub "i Una Ub, oven 
tries, com and nnsed OuiL 
11 RSDAY, JAN. 31 
luco meal served over chips 
w/lettDCC, lomatO, cheese and 

veggte nee oi hfrfogna candwkh 
..ml padding 

Joseph Osgood siudciM lunch 

Deer HtU uudent hjnt'h S3.50 
Reduced lunch 4ti 



NDW dial the New Year is 
upon us. seniors can't 
help but think about this 
year as ihe year that we graduate 

and begin ihe next chapter oi our 

lives. Seniors ate beginning lo 
wrap up the application/ |ob 
search process and send their apps 
and resumes out by then selected 
companies/collei;e's deadlines, 
which lor ihe mOMl pan .ire some 
lime this mouth lite scmeslcr IS 
u inding dim n and w ill culminate 
ai tlx - end ol lanuary «ilh slu 
denis Msiting the guidance office 
to adjust their schedule:, lor the 
lattei hall Ol the sear. 

TIk ienior9 are beiha ottered 
six new English elecine nun c 
lor ihe sec ond hall ul the year thai 
will he 1 laugh) b\ Mrs Betrnan 

and Mi. I'almien. Tliese course 

selections being ottered are 

Public Speakinc. Shakespeare 

F'< k.m ia Literature oi Diverut) 

Creative Writing, and Journalism 
The news is not ul abundance ihi- 
week, bul what I do have i- ralhei 
impon.int lo the entire •chcine III 
things hen! at Ihc- School, -o l.eic 
II is 

• Congressman vvtliiani 
I vl.Jiuni spttke to the juninrs and 
seniors lasi Tuesday aboui ilie 
current stale ol allairs ol the 
i niaxi Slate and asfctu iht Au 
dent' opinion- 'ii ,i nuiiihvi >>i 
political •lueslions Tbaitki lo 
s>dnc\ I ..II. .ii lor anwtgtng his 
vrdi as part oi hft Cornmutiiy 

Service I'roieci 

• Ihe High S.lv-.l BMd and 
Chorus will ivrlonn in then 
annual Cabaret on Ian r ni . at 
AtJanUca. lie sine RI attend this 
always cntcruuning event m 
begins al 7 p.m. and llic admis 

sum price is sin. Those student* 



Be sure to attend 
this always 

entertaining event, 

rt begins at 7 p.m. 

and the admission 
price is $10 



who wish to participate should 
contact Mr Marks or Ms lloskin 

• The An website is constant!) 
being updated and is pnimised to 
be ik'w and improved, so don't 
liesitaieto cisii it at vvw vx ci.hu.s- 
sei.irtshoostcrS.coni One oi 

Ihe new features on this page is a 
"message hoard" lunction that 
will allow students, stall, and 
community members to view and 
post news about arts ai the 
Middle High School 

• Tht ("ohassei Vanity Ski 
lean i participated in their liN 
race on Monday, die 'th al the 
pteiureaujjs Blue Hill) ski Area 
Ihe learn looks quite prun using 
ilu- year with over hall a doUHl 
minors leading the vcay 

• The C'ohasel ■Scilliate S \\ i r 1 1 
leani has been extn'mely busy 
latcjj and has p,inicipaied in j 

i. 'w meets since ilie vacalioa 
lliey heal Hingham lasi week 
iTXl will ha\c piirticipaled in a 
naael Tuesday \ei.u- 
Mi Idlobcrp. 

• The Middle Sdwil tm bean 
practicing "Bus evacuation drills' 
during then "X" block thi- week 

• The Hoy. vatSH) Basketball 

Team will have conipeted in three 
home games this nai week with 

ii. >|v . i .t nnpn iv inj their rw t ml ti i 
Sim 

• ITk SaJmnal Honui s. Kietj 

will lu>e met Vesienlay. the 12th 
during Uiik h to discus* their 
|Wogic - with tutoring .aid luture 
plan- lot improvement in the 
organization Hopefully, a com- 
mittee will be lomied sooner 



rather than later, and juniors will 
have a chance to join the society. 

• The Social Awareness 
Organization will have met on 
Tuesday, Ihe lOtfa lo discuss pos- 
sible luture events where they can 
make their presence toll and give 
back to the community. 

• There will have been a profes- 
sional half day on Wednesday, the 
llth al which time the leathers 
will have a luncheon, the pro- 
ceeds of which will go lo the 
l>-.nan Family l-in- Relief l-und. 

• The Diversity Committee will 
have met today at X:30 a.m. in the 
High School Library 

• The Scituate High School aca- 
demic learn will n-tum at ilie end 
ol January to compete against 
Mrs. Bcrman's AP Lnglish class 
in a clash ol the titans in another 
knowledge howl The first one 
ended in a tie. much to the chagrin 
ol a lew C'ohassel students who 
leel that they were robbed by the 

ptoctot 

• A hardy COott&M High 
School welcome to the new Main 

' mke secretary, Mrs Lewis 

• ITx- Middle School Student 
Council raised SI. <>0II in their 
Christmas Tree Dnve over the 
Holidays, 

• \K Lisa Mullen's seventh 
grade Red Team science classes 
had a 'Dcell contest ,, n Tuesday, 
the- 10th I-irsi place went to 
I niinaOuigley andC'arly Martin, 
•ccond place to Meaghan 
Coslcllo, jnd third place to 
Garrett Canncy and Mark Dick. 

(jiikI luck lo all the spnrls 
teams that are competing this 
week. Ian support is crucial to our 
athletic -ucces. v. everyone ik* 

participating ill a -port should do 
their best to attend ihe upcoming 
bcffle gaincs/meei- If- crunch 
lime now lor the -ludent- as they 
ik I their best t> I impn -v e their aca- 
demic MtuatiOn as the term comes 
lo an end s. i p.irents rcnK-mher ti l 
he easy on your children in these 
upcoming weeks 



Kindergarten registration for 2006-2007 at Osgood School 



Kindergarten regi-ii.itioii lot 

the 2006 -:oor school seat 
began luesday. Jan 7 
Registration will be at Ihe 

(isg.MHi School daily from 10 

a ni to 2 p in. Parent- will be 
asked lo indicate inteiesi in 



tull day kindergarten or halt 
tunc kindergarten al the time ol 
registration Parent- are also 

encouraged m register early to 
facilitate planning lor pro- 
grams. 

Children who turn live on or 



before Sept l. 2006, are eligi- 
ble to attend kindergarten A 
birth certificate and prool ol 
residency are required in order 
io register Call the Osgood 
School at 781-383-6117 if you 
have any questions. 



Mi THE GAMES. AIL THE PLAYS. ALL THE GLORY. 

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Box Set. Five DVDs and over 15 hours ol content include every play Irom Super Bowls 
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To Advertise in this Directory 1.800.624.7355 



now and ham It In time for the Holidays Not avaJabto n stores — go to 
vmw.pntrtoUproahop.com or the ProShoo at GHotte Stadium today! 



Page 24 COHASSET MARINER January 13. 2006 



Legal Notices 



FORD ESTATE 

LEGAL NOTICE 
Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts 
The Trial Court 
Probate and Family Court 
Department 
NORFOLK Division 
Docket No. 05P3I80EP 

In the Estate of CHARLES 
C FORI) 

Late of COHASSET 
In the County of NORFOLK 
Date of Death November 2 1 . 
2005 

NOTICE OF PETITION 
FOR PROBATE OF WILL 

To all persons interested in 
the above captioned estate, 
a petition has been 
presented praying that a 
document purporting to be 
the last will of said 
decedent be proved and 
allowed, and that JO ANN 
A. FORD of COHASSET 
in the County of 
NORFOLK or some other 
suitable person be 
appointed executor, named 
in the will to serve without 
surety. 

IF YOU DESIRE TO 
OBJECT THERETO. YOU 
OR YOUR ATTORNEY 
MUST FILE A WRITTEN 
APPEAR ASCI IN SAID 
COURT AT CANTON ON 



OR BEFORE TEN 
O'CLOCK IN THE 
FORENOON (10:00 AM) 
ON FEBRUARY 8. 2006 

In addition, you must file a 
written affidavit of objections 
to the petition, stating specific 
facts and grounds upon which 
the objection is based, within 
thirty (30) days after the 
return day (or such other time 
as the court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, may 
allow) in accordance with 
Probate Rule 16. 

WITNESS. HON. DAVID H. 
KOPELMAN. ESQUIRE. 
First Justice of said I ourt at 
CANTON this da\. December 
29. 2005. 

Patrick W. McDermott. 
Register of Probate 

AD* 1 0958942 
Cohasset Manner I 13 06 




Seme of our/tott&att (wriiu it . 

IrtitHiini UrroiUfi A|)ri(, 8:00 P. 



little eaAyi for tlx Winter, 
P.M. instead of o:oo rm. 

m Mills! 




American Lujle 

Btijtt Fresl;' 
Barnes & Noble 

Broofes 
Buttons Grill 
Coldstone Creamery) 
Extrress 
kM's 
Panera Bread 

w , 

Rustic Kitd;en 
t(w Paper Store 
wbole Foods 



VP (Street Slwppes 



Hingham 



All otter SUm in our Lifestyle Center Hill r* ojieH 
10:00 AM to too PM HttJt&nu 
NoontovOO PMSiii&ni 

please call lit to sec if ,«oiir f,rturit« store is o|>eii at 7(n-->4o-^Soo 
or iiiect our Mtbstte at HW.tlieoenWstreeLJ>o|i|ie»oiii 



Check out the 
January issue of 
Parents and Kids! 



parents ^ 




ML 

- Are we railing 

hot houw floweri? 

- NMHWM chr«nl« 

Find support 



Start off the New Year with 
Parents and Kids! 

A new year brings a feeling o' renewal and a desire to change 
some old habits or develop some new ones. In this issue of 
Parents and Kids, learn about some unique resolutions for the 
whole family Plus, learn what to do when the worst happens and 
your child is born with a chronic condition. On a lighter note, you 
and your child could start your own intergeneranonal book club. 

Pick up your copy of Parents and Kids at CVS, 
Stop £ Shop or other family friendly locations. 
Or wi/t us at www.townonllne.comlporenuandkid,. 



parentsandkids 



OBITUARIES 



Jane McLean 

Former owner of the Linen Chest in Cohasset 



Jane Tmka" (Fuller) McLean. 
•X). of Wrentham died Jan. 7. 
2IXXS. al the Pond Home in 
Wrentham following a lengthy 
illness. 

Born in St. Albans, Maine, 
daughter of the late Llnier Linn 
Fuller and Jean I Palmer) Fuller, 
she Ibrmerl) lived in Cohasset 
for many y ears hefore moving to 
Wrentham several years ago. 

She was educated in Newton, 
and was a graduate of the 

Katharine Gihbs School in 
Boston. 



In 1965 she purchased the 
Linen Chest, a well-known retail 
store in Cohasset well known lor 
its draperies and interior decorat- 
ing wares. She was an extremely 
talented interior decorator and 
designer. She also operated 
another store in Duxbury. She- 
sold the business in 1986. 

Mrs. McLean was a member of 
the Cohasset Historical Society. 
Cohasset Yacht Club. Cohasset 
Architectural Review Board and 
a longtime member of St. 
Stephen Episcopal Church in 



Cohasset, where she served on 
the alter guild. 

She also enjoyed floral design. 

Wile of the late David Bruce 
McLean, she leaves a son. Scott 
McLean and his wife Kim of 
Franklin: a daughter. Jean Briggs 
and her husband Jeffrey of 
Averill Park, N.Y.; and five 
grandchildren. Noah W. Briggs. 
Scott D. McLean, Jonathan M. 
McLean. Christopher A. 
McLean and Emily R. McLean. 
She was mother of the late 
Sammis Mclx'an of New York 



City and sister of the late, 
Kathleen Dodd. 

A Memorial Service will bp 
held Saturday. Jan. 14. at 12:30, 
p.m. at St. Stephen's Episcopal 
Church in Cohasset [nterroeni is 
private. 

Arrangements are by the. 
Charles F. Oteri and Son 
Franklin Funeral Home in 
Franklin. 

In lieu of flowers, memorial 
gifts may be made to Vista Calfc 
Hospice Foundation. 690 Canton 
St.. WeslwtKxI. 02090. 



Worked for 

Dora S. Holt. 88. of W. 
Wareham. died Friday. Dec. 16. 
2005, at Sippican Healthcare 
Center in Marion. 

Daughter of the late George F. 
and Ahhic L I Wilder) Sargent 
Jr.. she was horn in Cohasset. and 
graduated liom Cohasset High 
School She moved to Wareham 
in 1986 from Venice. Ila. 

Mrs. Holt worked for the 
American Red Cross at Camp 



Dora S. Holt 

American Red Cro 



Edwards during World War II. 
She was also a realtor in 
Pembroke. 

She enjoyed reading, listening 
to music, and spending time with 
her friends. 

Wife of the late Andrew J. 
Maxwell, and the late Emery E. 
Holi. she leaves a son. Bruce A. 
Maxwell, and his wife Gloria of 
Greenfield; a daughter-in-law, 
Theresa Maxwell of Hyannis; 



ss cil Camp Edward 

three grandsons, Michael A. 
Maxwell of Leicester. Robot J. 
Maxwell of Mashpee. and Adam 
R. Maxwell of Greenfield: a 
great-granddaughter. Samanlha 
Maxwell of Mashpee: a brother, 
Stewart S. Sergeant of Carver: 
and several nieces and nephews 
A memorial service will be 
held Saturday. Jan. 14. al I p.m.. 
in St. Gabriel's Church. 124 
Front St.. Marion. 



s in WWII 

Arrangements by Slim, 
Chapman, Cole & Gleastm 
Funeral Home. Wareham. 

Donations in her memory may 
he made to the American Canc«r 
Society, 30 Speen St.. 
Framingham, MA 01701: or 
Beacon Hospice. 45 N. Main St.. 
Fall River, MA 02720; or the 
Home for Little Wanderers. 2?L 
Huntington Ave.. Boston. MA 
02115. 



Eileen M. l Edmonds i 
Sunnerberg. 89. of Scituate died 
Jan.5, 2006. at home. 

Bom in Toronto. Canada, she 
lived in Scituate for mans years. 

Mrs. Sunnerberg was active in 
the First Trinitarian 
Congregational Church lor many 
years as a Sunday School 
teacher. 

She taught in the Scituate 
Youth Dance Program. 



Eileen M. Sunnerberg 

in Scituate Youth Dance program 

Sunnerberg. Stacey Sunnerberg. 
Jennifer McCarthy and Travis 
McLean: five great-grandchil- 
dren. Jonathan. Jeremy. Daniel. 
Cameron and Etna: and several 
nieces and nephew s. 
A funeral service was held at 

the First Trinitarian 
Congregational Church in 
Scituate. Interment was in 
Fairview Cemetery. Scituate. 
Arrangements were by the 



J a t( g II I 

She enjoyed dancing and gar- 
dening. 

Wile of the late Chester "Chef 
Suiinerherg. she leaves two sons. 
Bruce Sunnerberg of Grafton, 
N.H. and Stephen Sunnerberg of 
Scituate; a daughter. Carolyn 
McLean of Scituate; a brother. 
Bruce Edmonds of Cohasset: 
seven grandchildren. Heidi 
Badol. Brett Sunnerberg. 
Stephen Sunnerberg. Derek 



Richardson-Galley Funeral' 
Home in Scituate. 

In lieu ol flowers, memorial 
Contributions may he made to 
Hospice of the South Shore. 100 
Bay Slate Drive, Braintree,, 
02184 or Norwcll Visiting 
Nurse's Association. 321 
Washington St.. Norwell. 02061. 



Francis X.J. Donelan 

Former international sales manage > 



Francis X. J. Donelan. 80. of 
Scituate formerly of New 
Rochelle. N.Y.. died al home sur- 
rounded by his family Jan. 8. 
2006 

Mr. Donelan celebrated his 
80th birthday in November at a 
party hosted by his eight chil- 
dren. 

Bom m Roxbury, the youngest 

of eight children Ol the late 
Manias and Elizabeth K. 
Donelan. he graduated from 
English High School and Boston 
College. 
Alter graduation he was 



BeechwiHid Congregational 

Church. 51 Church St.. 1 78 1 1 
383-0808. Pastor: Douglas Fish; 
director of children's ministry: 
Holly Clifford. Sunday Service 
and Sunday School at 10 a.m. 
followed by a fellowship. Bible 
study every Wednesday at 7:30 
p.m.. Choir rehearsal: 9 a.m. 
Sunday 

First Parish Initarian 
Universalis! on Cohasset 
Common. 23 North Main Street 
(Parish House 1781-383- 1 100. 
www.firsiparishcohassei.org 
Minister: Rev Dr. Jan Carlsson- 
Bull Director of Religious 
Education: Jacqueline Clark 
Director ol Music: Bobby 
DeRegis Parish Administrator: 
Sandy Bailey. 

• Sunday. Jan. 15. Worship at 
10 a.m. in the Meeting House. A 
Service of Drumming with 
Matthew Meyer. 



employed by S. Stroock & 
Company in New York City, 
where he worked for 17 years. 
He then joined Milliken & 
Company as international sales 
manager lor women's and chil- 
dren's sportswear, where he 
remained until his retirement in 
1988. 

He leaves his wife ol 56 years. 
Nancie T. (Turner) Donelan: 
eight children. Joseph P. Donelan 
II and his wile Christine G. of 
Darien, Conn.. Moira D. 
O'Connor and her husband John 
M. of Danen. Conn.. John 1 



Donelan and his wife Linda C. of 
Alexandria. Va.. Brenda M. 
Donelan Of Cohasset, Nancy E. 
Donelan of New York City. Nora 
D. Finnegan and her husband 
Paul F. ol Scituate. Michaela D. 
Donadio and her husband 
Matthew of Ho ho-kus. N.J. and 
Francis X.J. Donelan Jr. and his 
wile Patricia W. of Fairfield. 
Conn.: and 27 grandchildren. He 
was brother of the late 
Monsignor Joseph P. Donlan. 
Malhias F. Donelan. James E.V. 
Donelan. Charles A. Donelan. 
Paul G. Donelan and George M. 



Doaekm: and a sister. Genevieve 
D Carney. 

A funeral Mass will be cele- 
brated at 1 1 a.m. Thursday. Jan. 
12. at St. Anthony Church m 
Cohasset. Interment will be pri- 
vate. 

Arrangements are by thd 
McNamara-Sparrell Funeral 
Home in Cohasset. 

In lieu of flowers, memorial 
gifts may be made to The Foyer 
of Charitv. 74 Hollet St.. 
Scituate. 02066. 



WORSHIP GUIDE 



Meyer, lifelong Unitarian 
Universalis) and percussionist 
w ho has led many of our congre- 
gations m worship, will be with 
us this Sunday for a compelling 
appn>ach to worship. We will 
celebrate alsi > the birthday of Dr. 
Martin Luther King. Jr.. whose 
innovative ministry and extraor- 
dinary life continue to awaken us 
to the worth and dignity of every 
person and to the reality that we 
are all children of God. which 
means siblings. 

Children and youth will gather 
in Ihe Parish House for a special 
program led by Carol Martin and 
Roella Hobbs. 

Coffee Hour directly alter the 
service. All are welcome. 

Rev. Dr. Carlsson-Bull will be 
in Boston for a meeting of the 
Commission on Social Witness, 
a commission of the Unitarian 
Universalis! Association. 

First Parish offers a full pro- 



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gram of Religious Education for 
children and youth and adults, as 
well as a program lor toddlers. 
To learn more about these pro- 
grams and our Senior High 
Youth Ciniup, contact Jacqueline 
Clark. Director bi Religious 
Education, 

Dr. Martin Luther King. Jr. Day 
- Monday, Jan. 16 

• 9-11 a.m. - The Fourth 
Annual Dr. Martin Luther King. 
Jr. Birthday Breakfast Second 
Congregational Church. Co- 
sponsored by our Cohasset 
Clergy and the Diversity 
Committee. We look lorward 
once again to joining in this com- 
munity celebration honoring the 
life and legacy of Dr. King. 

• 2:30 p.m. - US Senator Ted 
Kennedy speaking for a just min- 
imum wage, along with Robert 
Ldgar. General Secretary ot the 
National Council ol Churches, 
and the New England 
Conservatory Millenium Gospel 
Choir and local interlaid), labor 
and community leaders = United 
First Parish Unitarian (Ihe his- 
toric "Church of the Presidents") 
1306 Hancock Street in Quincy 
Center opposite Quincy City 
Hall and across from the Quincy 
Center T Station stop I Red Line. 
Braintree branch). Street parking 
available. Part of the LET JUS- 
TICE ROLL Living Wage cam- 
paign, in which the Unitarian 
Universalis! Association and the 
Unitarian Universalis! Service 
Committee arc active members. 



Let us recall thai Dr. King went 
to Memphis, the city where ttc 
was murdered, to lead sanitation 
workers in a protest against unac- 
ceptable low wages and working 
conditions. All arc 

welcome! First Parish Office* 
will he dosed in honor of DJJ 
King's birthday. 

To learn more about I irsf 
Parish Unitarian Universalis 
please come by the Parish Hou, 
and pick up the January news! 
!er. The Common, or visii c 
website at www.firstpanshcoh; 
set.org or contact Rev. Dr. J 
Carlsson-Bull, Minister, 
Jacqueline Clark. Director 
Religious Education, at 78I-31S 
1100. 



f 



Nativity of the Virgin Ma 

Church, SI I Jerusalem R 
78 1 -383-6380. Office hours an 
a.m.-l p.m.. Denominate 
Greek Orthodox. Priest: The R 
Fr. John G. Mahcras. Sund 
Services: Matins y a.m. Divi 
Liturgy; 10 a.m. Liberal use 
English language. SundS 
Church School 11:15 a.n 
Fellowship hour follows Liturg; 
Children's Sermon Sunday; 
Weekday services during Hoi 
Great Lent: Wednesday; 
Presanctifted Divine Liturgy at 
p.m.: Friday: The Akathi> 
Hymn. 7:30 p.m.; Bible Study! 
Wednesdays. X p.m. Greek l.ui 
guage school: Mondays an 
Fridays 4 p.m.-5:30 p.m. 

SEE WORSHIP, PAGE 2k 



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WORSHIP GUIDE 



FROM WORSHIP, PAGE 24 

Saint Anthony Roman 
Catholic Church, 129 South 
Main St.. 781-383-0219. The 
Rev. John R. Mulvehill, pastor. 
The Rev. Charles Healey. SJ.. 
assisting; Permanent Deacon 
Paul Rooney. 

Weekday Masses: Mondays - 
Fridays, 7 a.m. (8 a.m. holidays), 
Saturdays, 8 a.m.; Weekend 
Masses: Saturdays at 5 p.m., 
Sundays at 8 p.m. (7 p.m. sum- 
mer), 9:30 a.m. and 1 1 :30 a.m. 

Coffee and fellowship in the 
Parish Center following the 8 
and 9:30 a.m. Sunday Masses. 

Sacrament of Reconciliation 
(Confession): Saturdays from 
4: 15-4:45 p.m. and by request. 

First Friday of the Month: 
Adoration from noon to 3 p.m., 
Benediction at 3 p.m., and 
Evening Mass at 5 p.m. 

For Holy Day Masses and 
Parish Events call 781-383-0219 
ext. 9. For Religious Education 
.•all 781 -383-0630. 

Web site: www.sainlanthony- 
cohassel.org. 

Second Congregational 
Church. 43 Highland Ave.. 
Service (with choir) begins at 10 
am in the sanctuary with Nursery 
care and Sunday School provid- 
ed at the same time. Join us lor 
fellowship in Bates Hall follow- 
ing the 10 am service. Youth 
groups for middle and senior 
high school children. Periodic 
hook. Bible and topical discus- 
sion groups. For further informa- 
tion please contact us at (781) 
383-0345 or visit us on line at: 
www.2ndcc.org 

Saint Stephen's Episcopal 
Church: 16 Highland Ave. 781- 
383-1083. Clergy: the Very 
Reverend E. Clifford Cutler, 
Rector; the Reverend Beth 
Wheatley-Dyson, Assistant 
Rector Sunday Worship: Holy 
Communion 8 and 10 a.m. 
Church School, nursery through 
grade 5. meets at 10 a.m. 
Fellowship for tlie w hole parish 
follows the 10 a.m. worship. 
Youth groups for Middle School 
and Senior High. Christian 
Meditation. Monday evenings at 
7:30 p.m. Prayer and Healing 
Group Tuesday at 7 p.m. 
Midweek Eucharist w ith prayers 
lor healing on Wednesdays at 
9:30 a.m. followed by Bible 
Study. Evening Prayer for World 
Peace. Wednesdays at 5:30 p.m. 
Alpha Course Wednesdays at 7 
p.m. Saturday Morning Bible 
Fellowship at 7 a.m. All wel- 
come. Visit us on the web at 
www.ststephenscohasset.org. 

Vedanta Centre, 130 

Beechwood Street, (781) 383- 
0940. Denomination: Vedanta, 
an Indian philosophy w hich hon- 



ors all world religions. Clergy: 
Rev. Dr. Susan Schrager. 
Sunday morning, 11 a.m. 
Refreshments and fellowship 
after the service. Thursday 
Meditation and Study Class from 
7 - 8 p.m. 

Church of Jesus Christ of 
letter-Day Saints: 379 Gardner 
St., Hingham. Denomination: 
Mormon; clergy: Bishop Leif 
Erickson 781-659-4702: Sunday 
meetings: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
(Infants are welcome.) Relief 
Society Homemaking for 
women (3rd Thursday each 
month, 7 p.m.); scouting and 
youth programs: Tuesdays, 7 
p.m.; early morning Seminary 
for teens: weekdays, 6 a.m., 
throughout school year. 

Congregation Sha'aray 
Shalom: 1112 Main St.. 
Hingham. 781- 749-8103; 
denomination: Jewish; Rabbi 
Shira Joseph; Cantor Steven 
Weiss. Friday evenings 7:30 
p.m. and Saturday morning wor- 
ship 10:30 a.m.. Hebrew/reli- 
gious school and adult education 
classes. For more information 
call our office, 781-749-8103. 
Also you can visit us at: 
www.shaaray.org 

First Church of Christ, 
Scientist: Denomination: 
Christian Science Church: 386 
Main St.. Hingham. Sunday ser- 
vices and Sunday School: 10:30 
a.m. Weekly testimony meeting: 
Wednesday. 7:45 p.m. (open to 
the public). 

Until a new location for our 
Christian Science Reading 
Room has been found, you may 
purchase the Christian Science 
Quarterly, the Christian Science 
Sentinel, and the Christian 
Science Journal from the librari- 
an downstairs after the 
Wednesday and Sunday ser- 
vices. Other items from The 
Christian Science Publishing 
Society may be ordered through 
the librarian. 

South Shore Religious 
Society of Friends Meeting 
(Quaker): Sunday services: 10 
a.m., at the New England 
Friends Home. 86 Turkey Hill 
Lane. (Henry Stokes, assistant 
clerk. 781-749-4383). 

Temple Beth Sholom, 600 

Nantasket Ave.. Hull. 781-925- 
0091. 781-925-2377. 
Conservative. Rabbi Ben 
Lefkowitz. Daily Mmyan. 
Monday- Friday. 7:45 a.m.: 
Saturday. Sunday and holidays, 
9 a.m. 

Changes to the worship guide, 
mux he sent by e-mail to 
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POLICE/FIRE LOG 



Page 26 



January 13.2006 



SATURDAY, WC 31 
K:IK p.m Vim St. jxirking violation, 
parking ticket issued 
"45pm High ScN«» and Pond Si 

building checks 

Iftffl p.m North Main Si.. suspi- 
cious person, youths standing by ihe 
building 

10:24 p in I Im St.. halo jnn.HHK.v- 

incm. NeymoMti PD is reporting * 

armed mohcry thai .xcurred in their 
cit\ al ihc Waigiccn's 7S0 Washington 
St.. while male orvraung an older hinj 
Hnmco «nh white/red Mass plalcs. 
Had vcllow ribbon in the back ol iihH.h 

Mbide 

SINDAV.JAY I 
1201 am Kim St.. building checks 
12:35 a in Hecchwnod St.. and 

Kendall Village iimhih vehicle sli»p 
I 2 4(. ,i m Norman Tndd Kd . 

ii h ill ir \ehiclc slop 

m OM Justice dishing 

Highway, suspicious pcrsun 
I 15 ain Pond St. Offlco advised 

checked schools 
I 17 UK .Sohier St.. ollicvr advised 

checked schools. 

1 21 .im Kipk-t Rd. putting cum 
plainl. officer advised the vehick' is 
paiked on the side of the niad. 

10 uti Summer Sl_ and Black 
Horse I .mi assist cm/en. ollicer hiis 2 
juvenile* tin l-hiard ( Mticer dnipped nil 

juvenilis to mdhn 

2 4S ;i in North Main Sl_ and 
Ki|)le> Rd DM vehicle slop, vernal 

2 5K .mi Pond St DffiOII advised 
did ked sell, a lis 

Chief Justice lushing 
lligliuav ollicer advised nuds are icy 
.aid need 10 he sanded, cnnuicied 
CDfktV0 DPW and Mass Highway. 

ihey wfllheenKUK. 

North Main St.. and Red 

I. ale lain*-, suspicuius activity caller 
.idviscd there an.- 3 juveniles trvinp B 
pull down a slop sign The juveniles are 
wearing dark clulhs and throwing 

snowballs. 

North Main St. and Red 

I. ale l.anc. suspicious activity caller 
,idv ised (he juveniles are Kick thn'wing 
snowballs. Caller advised ihcv arecauv 
ing a ptchlem Officer out at Red Gale 

Uutci 

4 ;o a m Hiafcwa) 22* and Usher 

Rd notifcalion, IIP* advised there is 
a vehicle nil the niad in Hingham 

7 -in ,i m Pond St. offices advised 

checked sell* vols. 

10-45 am Pi Hid St. huilding check 
and log niHe of 18 wheeler parked in lot 
I04ti am. Snhier St.. building 
checks 

12 42 pin Jerusalem Rd motor 
vehicle crush/injuncs Caller repiins 
single otT npJDf vehick' crash into a 
tree 

12 45 pin Simlh Main St. suspi- 
cious aciiv ity, caller reports a gnnip of 



kuls traveled Lhmugh his property and 
lie overheard them talking ahoui doing 
danugc u> poverty. Scilualc PD also 
notified Oll'iccr reports when 
approaching the kids they headed 
toward Gannett Road in Scitualc 

3:42 p.m. Sohier St. suspicious 
activity, pnigramniablc sign has pnilan- 
ity on it. Calkf adv ised there are ahoul 
K juveniles headed toward IX-piH Cl 

5 14 p m Jerusalem Rd lire, struc- 
luie. caller advised soiiicvhk' came lo 
her duwsiaung call KirelVpt. W.Hking 
house lire at 5:25. Box siruck al 5:25. 
Hull responding al 5 25 All units work 
ing. Vnu. iic Kire enniule lin statum 
coverage in Cohassel Main hody 
knocked down kaiking lor extension al 
546. Car 20 advised .iddiliiHial engine 
to scene I.h man power Hingham Fire 
enmule lo Cohassel lor station cover- 
age Hull St.. and Jerusalem Rd. are 
hlocked oil Police adv ised the lire mar- 
shal on scene Police .hi scene advised 
DPW' is treating roadwav w ith sand and 
sail. 

7:58 p.m Pond SI . ollicvr advised 
checked sell, mis 

7.5H pin Snhier SI ollicer advised 
checked schools 

MONDAY. JAN. 2 

12: Ilia m. Border St.. public service, 
outside od<H of gas. cHigoing rmJilcm 

1 2 20 a m Snhier St. both clcmen- 
lary schools check secure. 

1 2 42 .i m High SehiHil and Pond 
St . huilding checks secure 

4 42 a in South Main SI . puhli. ser- 
vice, caller states there are barrels acniss 
the nudway hkvking access 

5 nl. i m Hcasant SI |Hihlic ser- 
vice, cones .hi Ihemol of the building 

s 52am High School and Pm.dSl. 
building checks secure 

9:21 am SnhkT SI. ollicer reports 
school building check secure 

10 Of, am Pond Sl_ and lauitcm 
l-ane disiurbaiKc. callers reports a 
gmup ol MHilhs jusi put all the con- 
struction barrels acniss the streel Nock- 
ing il oil 

12:55 p.m King Si illegal dumping, 
pans reports illegal dumping in the 
dumpsicr. ollicer speaking to suspect 

1:05 pin HccchwiMid St. .projvnv 
ilosli 

I 'I pin Heochwood SI . vandalism 
repiHI. caller repms paint ihmwn all 
over her vehicle last night 

4:34 p in King St . suspicious ectivi 
l>, caller advised tlvte are luveniles 
throwing snowballs 

4:47 p.m Pond SI nilicer advised 
checked high school 

4 57 pin tmnrwood Rd. and Clay 
Spring Rd parking complaint, caller 
advised there is a vehicle parked block- 
ing view Imm nudwav. ollicer advised 
lhal all vehicles parked are within limits 
ol parking. 

5:21 p in. Fainiaks l-ane. animal 
complaint, walk in panv advised his 



dog ran away. 

5:56 p m. Sohier St. oIIicct advised 
checked schools. 

7:23 p.m. Jerusalem Rd.. motor 
vehicle crash/injunes. caller advised 
iiHHor vehicle accident. Officer advised 
no one in the vehicle. U hil a pok\ Mass 
hlcctnc will call hack with ETA. 
Contacted Weymouth PD for dog. 
( Kv ncr of vehic le stated his son had the 
v cluck 

S:5.) p in Nantaskrt Charter. Hull. 

assist cili/cn. caller advised somecHK 
keeps calling laxi and sending them .hi 
a false call. 

o .W p.m. Sohier St.. ollicer adv ised 
checked schools. 

10 n p in Pond St . ollicer advised 
checked high school 

11:17 p.m Town ofCohasset Officer 
advised the wealher is changing lo 
snow - mad icy 

11:45 p.m. Beechwnod St . suspi- 
cious activity, calk-r advised lhal Ihere 
are luveniles thniwing snowballs 
TCKSDAY, JAN. 3 

I2:2K am Betvhw.HKl St. suspi- 
cious activity, kids coming ouc of die 

ccmeterj 

12:34 a in High School and Pond 

St, building checks secure 

12:4(i .i in. Sohier St. both elemen 
tary idwdn check secure. 

3.30 mi Kim Ct. lire, caller stales 
he can see siiKike outside his w indow in 
the vicinity of «I U . Il is a w.nd siove al 
»25. No pmhlem 

(> 39a.nl Sohier St.. botheJementarj 
scIkhiIs check secure. 

(. .i in High School and Pond St. 
huilding checks secure. 

X3I am North Main St, motor 
vehicle stop, civil citaiion li* rd light 
and si.hi sing violation. 

12 30 pin Chief Justice Cashing 
Highway, medical aid. transported 
SSII/AI-S. caller reu,uest rescue lor a 
patient wnh a migraine 

2:0fi pall Kbit St . bob Ami Hull 
PI), stolen nnitor vehicle, white Dodge 
Caravan, parly came (Hit ol dtvl.H's 
office and vehicle was gone. 

2 Id p in High School and Pond St 
officer at this location I.h dismissal. 

10:44 p.m. Sohier St . Sgt reports 
school building check secure 

10:52 p.m Pond St.. Sgt reports 
school building checks secure. 

11:10 p.m North Main St. animal 
c. implainl 

WEDNESDAY, JAM. 4 
1 2 2' a in Snhier SI . both elemen 
tary sell. mis check secure 

I 22 a in High Sch.Mil and Pond Si 

building checks secure 

1 :54 a in Hull St . disturbance. 
2:16 a m Square, public service. 

officer of) widia group of jaetv. 

4 36 am Jerusalem Rd . medical 
aid. lrans|x.ncd SSH/ALS. 

s40 ,,,„ CHcf Justice Cashing 
Highwav and BeechwiMid St.. rmH.H 



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vehicle slop, traffic citation/warning. 

9:50 a.m. Smith PI., motor vehkle 
slop, written warning for speeding. 

10:16 a.m. Sohier St, and Ripley 
Rd motor vehicle stop, written warn- 
ing for a traffic violation. 

1 ffil p m South Main Su and Elm 
St.. caller reports a minor motor vehicle 
accident 

2:08 p.m. Sohier St. building checks 
secure. 

2:24 p m. High School and Pond St. 

ollicer reports building checks secure. 

2:30 p.m. Sunrise and King St. 
medical aid. caller reports woman with 
low vitas and refusing treatment. 
THURSDAY. JAN. 5 

12:36 a.m Sohier St. both elemen- 
tary scrxxils check secure. 

12:40 a m. Cedar St., suspicious 
vehicle. 

I 46 a m. High School and Pond St. 

building checks secure. 

4:16 a.m. All Over Town, icy road 
conditions. 

4:4" a m. Elm St.. medical aid. trans- 
ported SSH/ALS. 

12:46 p.m Beechwood St. motor 
vehicle crash/no injury, caller reports 
woman rear ended him. 

1:10 p.m. Curds SL. medical aid. 
Sciluate is requesting R3 for a medical 
aid 

3:02 p.m. Ripley Rd.. parking com- 
plaint, vehicle is bmken down, owner 
will come back and get il. 

5:46 p m High School and Pond St . 
building checks. 

5:46 p.m. Deer Hill and Sohier St. 
building checks. 

5:47 p.m. Sohier St. building checks. 

6:40 pm. Kim St., motor vehicle 
slop, verbal warning 

8:01 p.m. Pond St . building checks, 
officer advised checked school. 

8:02 p ut. Sohier St.. officer advised 
checked schools. 

10:26 p.m. Nantasket Rd.. lire, 
structure, mutual aid to Hull, working 
lire. 

II p.m. Pond St. officer advised 
checked school. 

1 1 til p.m. Sohier St. ollicer advised 
checked schixils. 

FRIDAY. JAN. 6 

I 28 a.m. Pond St.. officer advised 
checked sc!mn>I. 

1:29 a m Sohier St. officer advised 
checked schools. 

7:27 a.m Chief Justice l ushing 
Highway and Beechwood St. (DOOr 
vehicle stop, verbal warning. 

H.4K a in BeechwiMid St.. civil mal- 
let. 

u : 1 7 a in High Seh.«4 and Pond St, 

building checks 
922 un Sohier St. building checks 
154pm SobJerSt.. building checks 
1:58 p m High Vhool and Pond St. 

building checks. 
2:39 p.m. Elm St „ lire. auto, caller 

reports a nxx.H vehicle on lire in park- 



ing lot near building. Fire contained to 
engine companmenl vehicle is across 
parking lot 

6:23 p.m. Pond St. check of the high 
school. 

6:24 pm. Sohier St., check of the 
Osgood and Deer Hill Schools. 

7:58 p.m. South Main St. parking 
complaint cars blocking driveway, 
vehicle lagged with parking ticket 

8:02 p m. North Main St, and 
Forest Ave., erratic operation of moun 
vehicle. Hingham PD reported an errat- 
ic operator "all over the road" car comes 
hack .Hit of Cohassel. Car did not head 
Ixhiic. 

9:27 p.m. Pond St. check of the 
school. 

9:28 p.m. Sohier St. check of ihe 
Deer Hill and Osgood Schools. 

9:40 p.m. Sohier St.. suspicious per- 
son, out with gmup by ihc entrance lo 
the schools. Spoke lo all involved. 

10:05 p.m Border St.. well being 
check, caller reported a young male, 
approximately 9 years of age. was hid- 
ing in ihe parking lot between the 
parked cars Area search negative. 

10:19 p.m. Forest Ave., suspicious 
vehicle, caller reported a lale rmdel 
Oldsmobile Sedan stopped in Irimt of 
her house, when ihe vehicle left ihe 
area, a female knocked on the door, she 
appeared lo he holding her ripped shirt 
together. Vehicle came back, she g.H in 
and left the area towards ihe water II 
came hack up Black Rock Rd.. at a slow 
speed and then headed hack low anls the 
water Hull PD also notified. 

SATURDAY, JAN. 7 

2:15 p m High School and Pond St., 
huilding checks 

2 1 5 p m Summer St. disturbance 
neighhorh.Kd, gniup of kids skalc 
b. sliding in 1.H and were asked to leave 
and will not. 

3:28 p.m Jerusalem Rd . lire, 
checking .hi a can of oil left on side of 
road. 

4:54 p.m. Pond St. officer advised 
checked school 

4:55 p.m. Sohier St.. officer adv ised 
checked schools. 

5:05 p.m Pleasant St. lire, investi 
gali.m fire Dept adv ised nul side .»!.» 
of gas Engine 3 advised there is a faint 
od.H at the inlcrsectitHi ol Old Pasture 
and Pleasant St. 

5:28 p.m King St, medical aid. 91- 
ycar-old temak* chest pain. 

5.44 p.m Chief Justice Cushing 
Highway, officer wanted Caller 
advised 20.03 gas was taken Contacted 
residence, lell message lo call PD hack 
Owner of vehicle wenl back to station 
and paid for ihc gas 

6:20 p.m Spring St_ and South 
Main St.. motor vehicle crash/no 
injury Caller was Imm Tnpk: A. ihey 
slated female is broken down and didn'l 
feel sale in the area thai she was in. 
Officer advised minor motin vehicle 




accident, v ehicle hung up on rocks. 

7:30 pm. Pond St. officer advis 
k tuvkckl school, 

7:31 p.m. Assist cm/en, 
advised Ihere is a U-Haul parked 
Spring Street Advised it is out Of I 
way of traffic, ihey will move il in I 
am. 

9:01 p m. Chief Justice 
Highway and Brewster Rd.. 

vehicle stop, traffic citauon/wamir^ 
Officer advised following loo close, i 

9:09 p.m. Hull St. parking com- 
plaint, officer advised the owner of 
vehicle needs to park vehicle proper* 
Contacted manager, he will infodri 
owner of vehicle In move it. 

9:10 p m. Pond St. officer advisfci 
checked school. 

9:21 pm. King St. parking com- 
plaint 

9:28 pin Fjdt 11, fire. auio. Fee 
Dept. advised Ihey received a call o a 
vehicle lire al Exil 1 1 in Duxbury. Pi 
Dept. n«Hilied Duxhury fire of this. , 

10:01 p.m. Pond St . building checks 
officer advised checked school. 

10:02 p.m. Sohier St.. building 
checks, office adv ised checked schools 

10:19 pm Sohier St.. suspicions 
activity, caller advised there are 3 juve- 
niles on skateboards in tin.- middle of the 
mad. causing a problem Officer 
advised unable to I. vale juveniles. 
SUNDAY', J AN. 8 

12:37 a m. Sohier St. both elemen- 
tary schools check secure. 

I am High School and Pond St. 
building checks secure. 

1:11 a.m Jerusalem Rd.. pnipeny 
damage, mailbox was in the sireet 

8 29 a m Chief Justice t usjiing 
Highway, caller reports gas spill. FF 
report spill less than a gallon 

9:51 a m Surry Drive, vandalism 
report, caller reports her mailhox has 
been damaged. 

3:30 p m High Sch.H.1 and Pond St. 
ollicvr reports building checks secure 

3:32 pm Sohier St . officer report- 
huilding checks secure 

5:40 p m. Pond St. officer advised 
checked school. 

5:41 pm. Sohier St. officer advised 
checked scIkmhs. 

6:22 p m Hull St. caller advised his 
dog was just hil by vehkk- Owner ol 
dog advised unknown vehicle lhal hil 
dog il Hot oil headed towards Hull 

9:41 p.m Pond St . Office* advisc.1 
checked school 

9 42 p in Sthier St . ollicer advised 
checked schools. 

9:49 p.m. Pleasant St, disturbance, 
transported SSH/ALS. officer was 
llagged down by subject can hear argu- 
ment going on Officer advised send 
rescue I.h evaluation 

10 42 p in Chier Justice Cushing 
Highway, medical aid. transported 
SSH/AI-S. caller advised 61 year old 
male. n.H responsive. 



ARE YOU 
READY 
FOR A 

HEALTHY 
START? 



A The 

-T Jimmy Fund' 
- 



or cal 




SPECIAL 
SECTION 



Don't miss our Health & 
Fitness Special Section that 
focuses on current health 
issues from head to toe. 
Let us help you get off to a 
healthy new year in 2006! 



Health & Fitness Guide 

Publication Date: 
Week of January 23 




■■community 

^mf NEWSPAPER 
SU COMPANY 




January 1 3, 2006 



Page 27 





Most 

These authentic Persian Semi-Antique (40 to 60 
years old) Rugs were stranded in customs when a 
letter of credit never materialized. Needless to say, 
we bought them at a modest (heh-heh-heh!) price.. 

This 'name-you-know' was forced to close his doors 
this year and we got a selection of beautiful Bokharas 
at a bargain price 

20 stores closed nationwide in this high-end home 
furnishings chain. We got a great selection of their 
inventory at a fraction of its cost. 



l 




\ A prestigious store runs a super" tent sale, but the cus- 
tomers stayed away in droves! You guessed it. Building 
#19 to the rescue. 

A vsmrc&ti no* mm 

Who you gonna call when you need money to support 
a new fall line of rugs? Hello. Building # 19? Wanna 
buy some rugs, cheap'? 

After going through a fairly lengthy (and messy) 
divorce, this internationally known importer had to liq- 
uidate several nice rugs to keep up with the alimony 
payments. 





f&RSiA- PlJXBTJW-lftMa. CMM •Tcmkey 




We love our rugs and we 
want a happy home for them, where they are appre- 
ciated and loved. We want you to be proud to show 
it to your sister-in-law. We want you to have a party 
for your friends to see it If you don't love the rug for 
any reason, please bring it back within 30 days.. 

Store Hours: Mon-Sat 9AM to 9PM; Sunday 1 1 to I 

KUILDI? 



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345327 5 6x7.11 Persian ArdetM 

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337226 6x9 
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359539 711x9 10 Indian 9* 
HR607188Oxl21 InSan 14/70 



Descrpuon Theirs 
Chinese 160 Une$i 400 
$3 400 
$4 200 

Turtcisn TMMI $2,800 
KMr :■ ].-r $1 200 
Chinese 300 bne $7 600 
Km 919 $2 850 

$4,200 
$4 300 



This wonderful 2500 year old tradition started with 
Tribal Rugs which were geometric designs made by 
nomadic people. Since the nomads followed the 
grazing patterns of their sheep, the rugs were kept to 
a small size, so that the looms could be easily carried 

Once villages were established, the looms were 
set up permanently. The rugs became a way of bring- 
Yjfr in 9 tn e outside in. The main themes of these were 
V% stylized flowers, trees, and garden pathways. 
" The palace rugs were an extension of the village 
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345514 81x115 Pe'san Tatxu $i 50C 

345390 8 2x 11 PersianHenz $6000 

345309 8 5x1 1 i Persian Valemen $6 300 

352568 89x11 9 OneseHoo. $1,029 

333340 9x12 Indian Sarouk $7 500 

346692 9x12 Chinese 160 L,ne $4 60G 
HR608169XI2 Chinese 160 L.ne $5 400 

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$495 Bunrgton 
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$595 HMM 
$645 Lym 
$425 HB^ruli 
$1 999 Nasnua 

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$1,799 Harove- 
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$599 Nashua 
$2 395 NaOO 
Nrywood 
Lynn 
$2 695 Nam* 
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iaq No 
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tana 



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Then 

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Page 2N COHASSET I 



January 13. 



Focus 



Eye spy a class 

Boston University to host program 
on becoming a private investigator 



on Higher Education 



By Charlie Breltrose 

CUT srut 

• niching cheating spouses in 
the act, (nicking down debtors 
and collecting evidence i<> assist 
j bwyefs came - it's all m a day's 
work for j prb .iic investigator. 

CuRfendyi there aren't enough 
licensed PN 10 keep up with the 
demand. 

To Irani more sleuths. Boston 
University is getting reads to 
open .1 private investigation pro 
grain through the Center For Pro 
lesshin.il Education. Leading the 
Effort is loin Shamshak. a law 
cniorccineui veteran of 21 years. 
His experience include* working 
as police Chief in Winthrop and 
Spencer. 

HI has held j couple ol open 
houses, which have attracted a 
good number ol people. 
Shamshak said 

People event wuh varying 
awareness and experience, hut 
one thing in common with the 
people l have spoken to i s ihej 
are interested in observation, an- 
alytical skills, doing research 



and have experience from other 
professional areas." Shamshak 
said. 

As a wa> of finding out more 
ahoui the people, Shamshak asks 
ihem who their PI inspiration is. 

"That runs the gamut from 
Nancy Drew and the Hardy 
Boys, up in Sherlock Holmes." 
Shamshak said. "He sits at the 
top of the continuum. He's the 

Pi's PL" 

The class will not he fun and 
games, Shamshak said. The 
course runs 1 hO hours over six 
months on Saturdays Each class 
covers a module, he said, and 
w ill teach a variety of techniques. 

"They will learn an investiga- 
tive methodology - a six-step 
method." Shamshak said. "We 
inlend to leach skills that can 
apply to civil cases, criminal 
cases and missing person cases. 
They « ill leant about application 
ol lederal law and state law." 

Alter receiving a groundwork 
in investigation, those in the class 
will learn the tools of the trade, 
both figuratively and literally. 



"Tbej will leant how to inter- 
view people and how to testify in 
court." Shamshak said. "And 
the) will leant how to use con- 
temporary equipment." 

Investigators are needed for a 
variety ol work. Shamshak said, 
both in ihe private and public 
sector. Some work for the Public 
Defender's Office, others for the 
insurance industry. Many work 
to track down information for 
lawyers, Shamshak said; a rich 
source of employment for Pis. 

There are -W.000 lawyers in 
Massachusetts. They need litiga- 
tion support," Shamshak said. 

Students w ill even get a lesson 
in Ihe economics of running their 
own investigative business. 
Shamshak said. 

The need for Pis is expected to 
grow quickly, according to the 
U.S. Department of Labor. The 
number of private investigating 
jobs is expected to increase be- 
tween 2 1 percent and 35 percent 
nationally by 2012. according to 
the Bureau of Labor Statistics. 

Bl' wants to catch the wave 




Wad SM Cj 



Retired Police Chief Thomas P. Shamshak Sr., now a private investigator, will teach a class on how to 
become a PI at the Boston University Center lor Professional Education In Waltham. 



early, said Ruth Ann Murrv. di- 
rector of the Center for Profes- 
sional Education. 

"The purpose of our center is 
make sure we are creating edu- 
cation programs for the next hig 
area." Murry said. "We always 
want to set the curriculum pace 
lor people out there. We see what 
others are offering and look at 
labor data. 

"We see an above average 



growth for private investiga- 
tion," she said. 

Looking around the area. 
Murry said she found lew places 
oiler courses in investigation. 
The instructors had to create Ihe 
course themselves 

"The unique problem we had 
H IS creatiqg a curriculum for a 
real, top-notch program." Murry 
said. "We hired a number of 
people with law enforcement ex- 



perience - retired police officers 
and chiefs of police - and who 
have extensive education experi- 
ence." 

The program kicks off Jan . 2 1 . 
Shamshak said. More informa- 
tion about the course is available 
on the Internet al www.bu.edu/ 
investigate. 

Charlie Breitrosc can be reached 
at 508-626-4407 or cbreitro 
(<"cnc.com. 



Higher education is within your reach 



By Ezat Parnia. Ph.D. 

CWBSiOGE COllEttE 

Ready to earn more .' Enrich 
your life f Form new professional 
networks ' There are so many rea- 
sons to go back to school. 

The Institute lor Higher Educa- 
tion Policy maintains thai going to 

college leads lo higher income 
lower unemployment and even 
better health. Despite the obvious 
benefits, un>st people spend more 
time finding excuses n 1 to go. 

You don't have lime. You can't 
afield it There are no good 
schools nearby. And indeed, these 
can he difficult hurdles. But with 
so many compelling reasons to 
further y i >ur educatit >n. the excuses 
just don't hold up. Here are a few 
that might get you going this year. 
>• Lite is expensive, and a college 
degree can help you cam mote. 

The Amencan dream generally 
consists ul nothing less than own- 
ing a home, cars and a lew telev i- 
sion sets - not to mention the 
opportunity to eat out at restau- 
rants and send our kids to good 
schools None ol this comes 
cheap for most of us. two 
incomes .ire necessary, to support 
our lifestyles. But even then it's 
difficult to obtain the American 
dream without a college degree. 
Why ' Because those w ithout 
degrees are al a great disadvan- 
tage. The Census Bureau reports 
thai men With bachelor's degrees 
had median annual earnings of 

about S57.O0O in 2003. Women 

earned about $38,000.) Bui men 
with only high school diplomas 
earned about S3 1.000. and 
women without college degrees 



earned about $21,000. With col- 
lege degrees ollenng the polenUal 
lo double your income, even if 
you had to outlay a significant 
amount ol money to obtain your 
college degree - say S60.IXX). lor 
example - you could recoup the 
expenditure in jusl two to three 
years. 

► Higher education can help us 
lace society 's challenges. 

A recent study by the Institute 
for Higher Educauon Pol- 
icy say s that the societal 
henefits ol citizens with 
college educations in- 
clude decreased re- 
liance on public as- 
sistance, higher 
voting rates and 
increased volun- 
teering. In addition, 
the increasing lev- 
els of diversity in 
schools, work- 
places and society 
represent continu- 
ing challenges that college educa- 
tions can help lo overcome. Teach- 
ers must learn to teach all students 
effectively despite language barri- 
ers. Corporate managers must 
learn ID lead all types of people. 
Stxial workers and counselors 
must understand the needs of 
today's society. Continuing educa- 
tion helps us to change with the 
times and meet today's challenges 

more effectively, 

> A college degree can cinch 
career advancement and enrich 
your life. 

The know ledge you gain I mm a 
CODege degree goes way beyond 
new skills. Attending college re- 




sults in new competencies that can 
advance your career, as w ell as en- 
richment from new experiences 
that can change your life. The 
classnx>m experience will expose 
you to diverse people and ideas, 
sharpen your critical-thinking 
skills and enhance your confi- 
dence. The skills you'll gain can 
help you advance in your chosen 
profession, but they 'll also em- 
power you and help lo 
provide a more secure and 
steady profession. Ac- 
cording to Ihe Insti- 
tute for Higher Edu- 
cation Policy, 6 
percent of the popu- 
lation nationwide 
age 25 and older w ith 
a high School diploma 
was unemployed in 
March 2(XW. compared 
to only 3 percent for those 
with a bachelor's degree. 
Less than one-half percent of 
those w ith a bachelor's degree re- 
ceived some form of public assis- 
tance in 21X13. compared to 1 per- 
cent of those w ith a high school 
degree and 2.1 percent ol those 
with less than a high school diplo- 
ma. 

>• You can juggle it. 

Even if you don't think you can 
manage the competing demands of 
family, work and school, it may he 
heartening to know that many 
working adult students do just that. 
According to the American Coun- 
cil on Education, today's college 
campuses are lull ol working 
adulls who want lo keep learning. 
In fact almost hall of today's col- 




live and 

learn 

at a price you can afford! 

Tuition is only $749 
for a graduate course, 
$689 for an 



Finish your bachelor's or start your 
master's degree, with part-time 
evenings and online 




Part-Time Graduate & Undergraduate Programs 

Division ol Graduate and Continuing Education 

Framingham State College 



k'ge students are age 25 or older 
> Gel started. Returning to school 
can be one of the best investments 
you can make in yourself. There's 
no doubl it w ill take determinate >n 
and hard Work, but the rewards are 
substantial 

Cambridge College oilers pro- 
grams and sen ices specifically for 



adult learners. They olfer classes 
in the evenings and on weekends, 
provide student services and class- 
es over the Internet, and have con- 
veniendy located satellite centers. 
Cambridge College also accom- 
modates adult learners by offering 
accelerated degrees through inten- 
sive weekend seminars and sum- 



mer residency programs. 

E/at Pamia is executive vice pres- 
ident and dean of the School of 
Management at Cambridge Col- 
lege. 1000 Massachusetts Ave., 
Cambridge. For more information 
about Cambridge College and its 
programs, go to www.cam- 
bndgcvollege.edu. 



SCHOOL OF PROFESSIONAL 
AND CONTINUING STUDIES 



EVENING I WEEKEND COURSES 



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wvvw.framingham.edu/dgce mm*™™ 9 



January 13. 2(X*> 



Page 29 



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! aS^ 






Top 7 reasons why 
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1 

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CSFHMMDFP - Boston WK3 



age VI COHASSET MARINER January 13.2006 



Calendar 

What's happening on the South Shore 



JANUARY 12-20, 2006 



Thursday. Jan. 12 



Muss. VikIuImiii South Short 

Sanctuaries offen variety of Moo 

and outdoor activities in January 

nvlikfinj! l.ui 12. Preschool NMuc 

Sl.uv How Ian. 14. Prow l of Ow ls: 

Ian 14 Nifhl Visions >«i a Wintry 
I kg Ian 22, Do You Hear Whai I 
lien ' lan -'' In Search ol Snowy 
Owls Norih River Wildlife 
•tenctuai-} 2000 Main Si.. 
M Daniel Webster 

wildlife Sanctuary . Window 
' cnnflcT) Road. Mar.hrn.lu Fur 
mnK Information or Complete 
wi*alnfc.can7XI-Sj^W0a 

'Halm bj Nature." senes Of 
I -/hi! - by Marshlicld phuhijiraphcr 
i imlv \allino. itinniyh Feb, 2. 
Dolphin Gallery of llinuham 
I'uhUt I ihr.in Kaiurc- intensely 

li.n.i intricate)) detailed prims of 
huugfcal and marine subjects. For 
more inTivtnaiion vial wwwhing- 
in i*g. lot example of 
evliil'it. uvvvi.cvallino.coni. 

\n Exhibition bj Jack 
DkfcersM Of llinuhani. llin»i£h 
i I. uni- Library and tenter 
Ear (Ik Vrts 24 West St.. Norwcll 
i unlet Hoots Tuesday through 
Frhfaj I I" 5 p in ; Saturday. 10am 



to I p.m. Also, Tim Tots IUne. 
Music Program, ages 3-5. 
Saturday. Jan 21. 10:30am; Calyx 
Piano trio of Boston in concert, 

Sunday, Jan. 2°. 3 p.m. For men 
information, call 781-6W-7100 or 
visit WWW Janx>l.ihrary.i«ir, 

•'Durst." rhursday. Jan 12. 7:30 
pin. I niversalist I nilarian 
( hurxh of Brockton. 375 Vtoi Elm 
St Documentary on issues and con- 
cerns of »ater privatization in oon> 

inuiulies .ill OVC1 Ok- world with par- 
ticular emphasis on t ' S. OIK Itour 
film followed by discussion. 
Presented bj church Sixia) Action 
Committee. C all 50X-Sx4-b419. 

Dreamrhasers Theatre Arts 
Center winter classes, Norwefl 
Grange Hall, 142 Main St., 
Norwell. Classes uttered include 
Acting for Students age h-X, Acting 
lor Students age U -I2. Acting for 
Teens. Improvisation Open li> stu- 
dents age 9 thmugh adult. All classes 
an eight-week eouran concluding 

with pcrtonnuncc by all students 
March 1 1 For prices or lurthcr inlor- 
mauon. call 30&-224-4548 or visit 
vv ww drcainchjseistlieairc.oiy. 

• Reflivtions-lnside and Out." 

by Jack Dickcison ol llingham will 
be on view and sale through Feb. I. 
The tames Library and Center for 



Mark your calendar 

"AN AFTERNOON WITH MARY TODD LINCOLN;' 

Saturday, Feb. 11, 3 to 5 p.m., at the Forbes House Museum, 
215 Adams St., Milton. Mrs. Lincoln will speak as part of the 
museum's Lincoln's birthday events, musician Emma Jean 
Moulton will lead period music, and the afternoon will close at 
dusk with a candlelight walk to the Lincoln cabin. Admission 
is S20. For information, call 617-696-1815. 

"FROZEN",' Boston premiere at the New Repertory Theatre. 
Arsenal Center for the Arts, 321 Arsenal St., Watertown. 
Performances begin Jan. 22 and nan through Feb. 12. Finalized 
for the Pulitzer Prize and nominated for five Tony Awards, the 
play explores the intersection of three shattered lives, all of 
them connected by the death of a child. Tickets are S30-S48. 
Senior, student and group discounts available. Call 617-923- 
8487 or buy online at www.newrep.org. 

FOURTH ANNUAL CHOCOLATE LOVERS AND WINE 
TASTING Saturday. Feb. 4 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Nantasket 
Beach Hotel and Conference Center. Enjoy an afternoon of 
food, wine and chocolate sampling as well as a silent auction. 
All proceeds to benefit Why Me, Inc., a non-profit organization 
dedicated to helping more than 300 families of children with 
cancer. 

15TH ANNUAL BOSTON WINE EXPO, Jan 28 and 29 at 

the Seaport World Trade Center and Seaport Hotel in Boston. 
Wine tasting, seminars and celebrity chef demonstrations. 
Held in conjunction with the annual Anthony Spinazzola 
Foundation Gala Festival of Food and Wine which takes place 
on Friday, Jan. 27. For more information call 781-344-4413 or 
visit wwwspinnazzola.org. 

IS YOUR CHILD ON TRACK FOR COLLEGE? Write Right 
Now will hold a free information session about SAT prep and 
the college application essay, Tuesday. Jan. 17 from 7 to 8:30 
p.m at the Hingham Public Library, Whiton Room. For infor- 
mation or to reserve a place, call 781-749-0834 

VOLUNTEERS AND PARTICIPANTS NEEDED for 
Second Annual Grand Slam Tennis Tournament hosted 
by The Friends of Women's Health at South Shore Hospital, 
Feb. 11, at Scituate Racquet and Fitness Club.To volunteer or 
participate call 781-340-4170. The tournament benefits cardio- 
vascular sen/ices at South Shore Hospital. 

WOMEN'S BUSINESS FORUM.Thursday, Jan. 19, 6:15 to 
9 p.m. at Newton Free Library 330 Homer St., Newton 
Centre Hosted by Women's Enterprise Initiative. All women 
business owners welcome to submit business plan for 
review Networking from 6:15 to 6:45 p.m. with refreshments, 
followed by business plan presentation with panel and audi- 
ence feedback from 645 to 9 p.m. Advance registration 
encouraged at www.ci.newton.ma.us'wei. For more informa- 
tion, call WEI at 617-566-3013. 

"DAVID COPPERFIELD. AN INTIMATE EVENING OF 
GRAND ILLUSION',' Feb. 3-5 at The Opera House, 539 
Washington St., Boston Performances Friday, Feb. 3, 9 p.m.; 
Saturday, Feb. 4, 5 and 8 p.m.; and Sunday. Feb. 5, 1 and 4 
p.m. S30-S50. For tickets, callTicketmaster. 617-931-2787 at all 
Ticketmaster outlets, by visiting BroadwayAcrossAmer 
ica.com and at The Opera House box office. 




«M Lie. Il}7 

H riJREl NDERSTANDING of HEARING LOSS 

rtv National Intitule on \ging 

has proMtled a tyrant lo the 
I rmersils uf Michigan Health 
System researchers lor three 

studies designed to uncover the 
BAuaes nt age-related hearing 
lou and possible preventive 
meaaunH This is welcome news 
to anyone Eonccmcd about hear- 
ing loss and its potential to 
induce a sense of isolation and 

depression in the elderly An esti- 
mated 44"., of people Differ from 
significant hearing loss by the 
tjmeint) reach age 69 Sixty-fix 
percent experience damaged 
hearing bj age 79 and 90S h> 
age 80 riie studies will investi- 
gate the potential effect! of 
antioxidants on the inner ear. ihe 
role ol stress pathways in hearing 
loss, and genetic, cellular, and 
hormonal factors that alleet 
hearing as we age. 



>l research teams 



keeping the hearing impaired in 
the mainstream is one reason tor 
Die great advances made in the 
hearing enhancement field. We 
applaud the effort! of these indi- 
viduals in their recognition of the 
special needs of the hearing 
impaired We're doing our part at 

FAMILY HEARING CARE 
(TNT1.R by ollenng the highest 
quality products, comprehensive 
testing, and nersonali/ed. compas- 
sionate service. Concerned about 

your hearing? Have a fret, pain- 
less hearing test at 5.14 Main 
Street iKt. IK), acniss from the 
Stetson Uldg. in Weymouth, the 
first step toward better hearing. 
PrL 781-337-1 144. ( heck out our 
website, www tamilyheanng.net . 

PS. In age-related hearing loss 
(presbycusis}, changes in the 
nerve tissue and cells of the 
inner ear. which occur as we gel 
older, cause i gradual hut steads 



the Arts. Norwell Center. Exhibit 
may be v iewed Tuesday -Friday 1-5 
p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m.-l p.m. 
lot inhumation. 7X1-659-7100 or 
visit the web at www.jamcs 
library.!!!?. 

Civil War Circle monthly meet- 
ing. Thursday. Jan. 12. 7 p.m.. The 
Forfx's House Museum. 215 Adams 
St.. Milton. "Remembering Ihe 
I -iidies." discussion on women and 
the Civil War. Participants invited 
hut not required to a'searvh specific 
person or aspect ol the lives of 
WCMKII ol that period and present 
their siudy lo the gnmp. Free and 
open to the public. For inl'onnatioa 
6I7-696-IXI5. 

Comedy Night Thursday. Jan 
12. X p.m . Jimho's Restaurant, 

Bruintrec Five Comers, featuring 
S.mih Shore's Mark Riley. 
Admission SI 2. dinner available 
hcloiv show Advance reservations 
avommended. 7X I -X4X-O300. 

Southeastern Mass. Mineral 
Club meetiin:. Thursday. Jan. 12, 
7:30 pin , at the South Shore 
Natural Science Cenler. 4X Jacobs 
Lahe, Norwell Free and open lo the 
public Refreshments will he served. 

Family Fun Night every 
niursday at Applehees. 6to8 p.m. 
755 Granite St.. Bruintrec. Clown 
around with Jenny the Juggler. Fun 
for Ihe entire family Juggling, 
magic, singing, face painting and 
balloons. Free kids sundae w ith each 
kid's meal. For information call 781- 
843-3648, 

South Shore Natural Science 
Center. Jacobs Lane. Norwell. 
January activities For children 
Animal Tails. 31/2-3 year olds, 
begins lan. 12; Parents and Tots, 
ages 5 and under with a parent, 
begins Jan 1 1 ; Feed the Animals. 
c\ ery Wednesday al 3 p.m. as well as 
Saturdays and Monday holidays at 
It) a.m.; Adventures in Winter 
Woods, kindcrgannery begins Jan. 
Jl, For adulLs: Brick Wall Quill 
class. Jan. 31. Call lor complete 
schedule. 781-659-2559. 

F.vhihit of botanical drawings 
by member, of the New Fjigland 
Society of Botanical Artists. 

throughout lanuary and February at 
the I lelen Bumpus Gallery. Duxhury 
Free Library. 77 Alden St. in 
Duxbury. Free and open to the pub- 
lic. For information call 7X1-934- 
2721. 

Overeaten. Anonymous meet- 
ings, every Thursday al 6:3(1 p.m. in 
SciaMl ai St. Mary's Hall. Edward 
Foster Road and Front Street Room 
3. For additional inhumation, call 
781-834-1447. 

Next Page Blues Cafe. 550 Bmad 
St. E. Weymouth. Thursdays. 
Classic Rock Acouvtk Cafe with 
(^lenMcAulifTand Friends. Enjoy 
v Hinds ol the Beatles. Stones, Dy lan. 
Petty, Niel Young and more. 6-9 p in 
No cover. Call 7X1 -335-9796. 

British Beer Company. 15 

Columbia Road. Pembroke w ill host 
Brian s trait on L'nplugged on 

Thursday. Jan. 12. For information 
call 781-829-6999 or visit 
www.britishbeercom 

Purple Kggplant Cafe. 401) 
Bedford St. Abington. Every 
Thursday. Salch Romano's New 
Blue Revue Open Mike Blues Jam 
Party. 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. 
Complimentary pi//a from 930 lo 
10 p.m. Age 21 and over only. 7X1- 
871-7175. 

Photography of Boston, Fenway 
Park, Cape Cod, and New 
Fjigland by South Shore photogra- 
pher. Ellie Keenan. w hose nalnms 
include the Red Sox organization, al 
the Hynes Convention Cenler. 
Bovlston St.. Boston thmugh Jan. 
31. Call for appointment 508-631- 
7130 



North River Art Society 's Little 
Gallery will host an exhibit by 
member Robert D. Harvey. "On 
Cloud Nine" mas thnxigh Jan. 20. 
The gallery is located in the G A R. 
Hall. 157 Old Main St. Marshlield 
Hills. Hours arc Monday-Friday, 9 
a.m. to I p.m. For information, call 
781-837-8091. 



Friday, Jan. 13 

South Shore Singles Dance, 

Friday. Jan. 1 3. 8 p.m. to midnight. 
Weymouth Elks Hall. 1197 
Washington St.. Weymouth. 
Ivaturing I Tie fcananon Orchestra. 

Admission $7 members. $10 non- 
mcmhers. Proper dress required. For 
singles. 45+. For information. 781- 
331-0021, w w w.soulhshoresin- 
gles.org. 

Huntington llieatre Comp-any, 
"Les Liaisons Danger-eases," 

through Feb. 5. Boston University 
Theatre, 264 Huntington Ave. 
Boston. Love, lust and betrayal in 
IXth century Paris, directed by 
Daniel Goldstein. Tuesday- 
Thursday, 7:30 p.m.. except Jan. 17: 
Fnday and Satuniay. X p.m.; Sunday. 
Jan. 22. 7 p.m.; Matinees: 2 p.m.. 
Wednesday. Jan. 18 and Feb. I; 
Saturday and Sunday. 2 p.m. Tickets 
$15-$70. Visit w\w.huraingtonthe- 
atre.org or Bi islonTTieaircSccne.com. 
or call 617-2664)800 for reserv ations 
and box oflice hours. 

Cars for Boys and Girts Club. 

Boys and Girls Clubs in 
Massachusetts are asking people 
with unwanted cars to remember 
ihem. There are no restrictions 
except thai the donor must have the 
Certificate ofTitle. If you would like- 
to donate a car. call X0O-2464V493 al 
any lime and arrangements will be 
made to pick up the vehicle. 

British Beer Company, 15 

Columbia Road. Pembroke w ill host 
Johnny Vance Band im Friday. Jan. 
13. For informatiiin call 7XI-X29- 
6999 or visit www.hrilishheercom 

Susan DeMichele Retrospect- 
ive: "A Life in landscape ," 
through Feb 19, Bancroft Gallery, 
South Shore Art Center. 119 

Ripley Road. Cohasset For informa- 
tion. 7X I -3X3-27X7. www.ssac.otg. 

Bingo on Friday nighLs at the Hull 
Knights of Columbus. 440 
Nantasket Av e., game starts at 6:45 
p.m. Door, open al 5:30 p.m. 
Current pull-lab jackpot is up to 
$3,000. Non-smoking. For more 
information, call 7X1-925-27IK). 

South Shore Parents, are you 

bored i>r new to the area? Looking to 
make some new friends lor family 
activities and a regular Moms Night 
Out' South Shore Parents is an 
online community, complete with a 
listing of family activities, parental 
outings, private playgroups, and 
other family hoLspots along the 
South Shore, www.southshon.-par- 
cnts.com 

JahSpini will perform at Mount 
Blue. 707 Main SL. NorweU on 
Friday. Jan. 6. Reggae. Call 7X1- 
6594)050. 

Purple Kggplanl Cafe. 400 

Bedford St., Abington. Comedy 
returns w ith Weymouth's own Bob 
Niles, Fnday. Jan. 6. 9:30 p.m. $15. 
reservations suggested. 7XI-X7I- 
7175. 

British Beer Company. 15 

Columbia Road, Pembroke w ill host 
Spank on Friday, Jan. 6. For infor- 
mation call 7X1-X29-6999 or visit 
wuw.briu.shheereom. 



Saturday, Jan. 14 

South Shore Writer's Club 

meets second and fourth Saturdays 
of each month. 10:15 a.m.. al 
Abington Public Library, 600 
Gliniew ic/ Way. Members assist one 




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The Snug Harbor Community Chorus hat announced 
an open cal tof (infers to participate In their 
spring show In early May. The performance wKI 
constat of tunes from Broadway shows such aa 

Oree«i^^<^™%a^ 
I on January 9 at 7:30 p.m. at the Ellison Center 
for theArts. 64 Saint George St. Duxbury. Ho auoWons are 
So, if you like Broadway and love to sing, call ; 
! or vteft vvww.snugharborcc.org for r 



another in preparation ol their sto- 
nes, poems, novels or essays to 
become acceptable lor publication. 
For infonnalioa 7X 1 -33 1 - 1 790 or e- 
mail: ingoboyCc rcn.com. 



Regattabar al Ihe Charles Hotel. 

One Bennett Si.. Harvard Square. 
Cambridge, presents Kenny 
Garrett Quartet Saturday, Jan 14. 
7:30 and 10 p.m. S24; Sunday. Jan. 
1 5, 4 and 7 p.m.. $24. For tickets, call 
617-395-7757. lor inhumation, call 
6 1 7-661 -501 K). 

"Amidst the Gladktlas." present 
ed by the North River Theatre. Jan 

14. 20. 21. 27, 2X, Feb. 3, 4. al North 
River Community Club. 5 1 3 River 
St., Norwell. Curtain: X p.m . cabaret 
sealing, cash bar. Tickets $17. call 
78 1 -826-4X7X. For information, v isit 
wAvw.nonhrivenheater.com. 

Down East Dancers host 
Country Western Dance Saturday 
Jan 14. at Ihe Taunton FJks Lodge. 
119 High St. Taunton, w ith DJ Paul 
DeMaria and dance instructor Mimi 
Leary. Dance lesson al 7:30 p.m 
Couples and line dancing X p.m. to 
midnight Chinese ralllc. hall-poi 
drawing, pot luck refreshment table, 
cash bar Admission $5. 

North River Arts Society 
Children's Art Day . Saturday. Jan. 
14, II a.m. - 3 p.m. Hands-on pn>- 
jccls for all ages. Information avail- 
able regarding summer programs 
and camps. Snacks, beverages, ral- 
fle. Call for information. 7XI-X37- 
B091. All ages w elcome. $2 admis- 



Bcllevue Cadillac returns to The 
Company Theatre. Saturday. Jan. 
14. X p.m. Soul. ja/y. big band and 
good old-fashioned rock and roll, 
Tickets $26 at The Company 
Theatre box-office. 30 Accord Park. 
Norwell or may he purchased by 
phone- at 7X1-871-2787. and online 
al w-ww companytheatre.com 

•Louisiana Lullaby." Hur- 
ricane Relief Concert. Saturday, 
Jan. 14. at 6 p.m., al Firsl Parish 
Norwell I nitanan Church, Norwell 
Cenler. 24 River St . featuring The 
Heart Voice Tno from Baton Rouge, 
l-a. Post-concert bullet of Louisiana 
delicacies All proceeds will benefit 
Gull C'oasi Hurricane Relief ell>>rt. 
Tickets $2(1 in advance. $25 al door. 
$10 students For more inhumation, 
call 7X I -659-7 1 22 or 78 1 -837-6621 1. 

One and Only Boston Chocolate 
Tour. ( )ld H .w n Trolley T< >ur ol Top 
of the Hub Restaurant. FTudenUal 
Building; historic Omni Parker 
House Hotel; and The Chocolate Bar 
Bullet at Ihe Langham Hole). 
Boston Departing from the Trolley 
Slop SURS, Boylsliui and So Charles 
Streets, until 'April 30. Saturdays. 
1 1:30 am. and 12:45 p.m.; Sundays, 
noon S65 per person Charter and 
group rales. Gill certificates Call 
617-269-3626. 

British Beer Company. 15 

Columbia Road. Pembroke w ill host 
La/ariis. Salurday. lan. 14. For 
inhumation call 781-829-6999 or 
visil www briushlxercom. 

CALENDAR. 



WHITMAN 
715 Bedford St 
1447-0661 



Classes 



NORTH RIVER ARTS SOCIETY WINTER CLASSES start 
ing second week in January. Registrations now being accept- 
ed. All classes listed on Web site: www.northriverarts.org. 
Many new classes and workshops offered, as well as 
new "Sunday Sessions." Fee: $20. Pre-registration preferred, 
but drop-ins welcome. Participating artists currently include 
Bobbie Sullivan, textile arts, Jan. 22; Mary Taylor, mixed 
media/monoprints, Feb. 26; Dianne Panarelli Miller, still 
life/portrait; Nancy Colella, oils. Call NRAS office for more 
details, 781.837.8091. 

WINTER COURSES AT SOUTH SHORE ART CENTER. 
Registrations are now open for Children's and Teen's Art 
Courses. Most classes are eight weeks and begin Jan. 23. 
Winter Adult Art Courses begin week ol Jan. 12. Also weekend 
art workshops for adults, children and family. For complete list 
of classes visit www.ssac.org or call 781-383-2787. 

WINTER LEARN TO SKATE classes for children ages 4.5 
and up and for adults at the Weymouth Connell Ice Rink. 
Classes are Sundays at 5 p.m. Use either hockey or figure 
skates. Beginner, intermediate and advanced lessons taught. 
For information or to register, call Bay State Skating School at 
781-890-8480 or visit www.baystateskatingschool.org. 

MINIATURE KITE BUILDING DEMO AND WORKSHOP 
at the Art Complex Museum, Sunday, Jan. 15 from 1 to 4 p.m. 
Free. Workshop taught by Glenn Davison who is internation- 
ally recognized for his amazing mini kites and author of "How 
To Fly A Kite." 

LEARN TO SCULPT AT SOUTH SHORE ART CENTER 

Sculptor Susan Luery will guide participants as they explore 
form, basic anatomy, armature building and clay modeling 
techniques. All skill levels welcome. Class meets Thursday 
evenings, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. beginning Jan. 19 through March 
30. Call 781-383-2787 to register or visit www.ssac.org. 

OPEN HOUSE AT CAGELESS DOG BOARDING AND 
DAY CARE CENTER. Saturday, Jan. 14, 9:30 to 11 a.m., 
Happy Dog House, 398 Ashland St., Abington. Alternative to 
traditional boarding kennel for your pet. Offers dogs ability to 
interact with other friendly dogs and animal caregivers in 
home-like setting. For more information, call 781-857-1990 or 
visit www.happydogtraining.com. 

BOATING SKILLS AND SEAMANSHIP COURSE, Jan. 
15 at the MetropolitanYacht Club, 39 Vinedale Road, Braintree. 
Course offered by Flotilla 12-4 of the U.S. Coast Guard 
Auxiliary. Classes are Sundays 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. and begin 
Sunday, Jan. 15. The course is an 8-lesson course with an 
optional additional 2 weeks for piloting. The fee including 
materials is $50. Early registration discount. Contact Bill Fuller 
at 781-848-2906 or email: Iwfj ®earthlink.net. 



ROCKLAND CEMENT BLOCK & FLAG CO. 

MOniN Hi. I *.V KtK'kliiml. MA 7SI-M7H-S5J7 • BQO-S&ft-FLA* 

CLEARANCE SALE 




. BIRDBATHS • STATUARY 
FOUNTAINS • POTTERY • URNS 

Additional 10% OFF 

THf St RtOULAKLY AND SAU PR/CEO ITEMS 

WITH COUPON • EXPIRES I /3 1/06 
IN STOCK ITEMS ONIY 



T 
I 
I 
I 



Januar, IT. 2(106 COHASSET MANNER Page 31 



Calendar 



Continued from previous page 

Horizons Tor Homeless Children 
is seeking volunteers lo play wilh 
children living in family homeless 
shelters in Plymouth, Bristol and 
Batlistable counties. Ttoo hours a 
week can enrich the lives of some 
incredible kids. For more informa- 
rJoo, contact Nicok- Schwartz at 5<)8- 
VW-9454 or email nschwanz®hori- 
Zonsforhotnclcsschildren.org. There 
is an applicauon on line at www. 
r«>ri/onsforhonielevscruldrcn.org. 

Hingham artist John Lewietki's 
"Pieces of Matrimony" photogra- 
phy show, through Feb. 2, at 
Hingham Public Library's Clemens 
Gallery. Collection of images from 
2(105 weddings depicting special 
emotions and moments of the day. 
beautiful abstract images, and artistic 
portraits. For additional information, 
visit www.hinghamlibrary.org. 

Children's Physical Develop- 
menial Clinic ai Bndgcv, aler Slate 
College acccpung applications for 
participation in Spring 2006 Semes- 
ter, Clinic open to children IX 
months through I X years, with phys- 
ical, motor, mental and/or emotional 
disabilities Unique motor develop- 
itieni. physical education/recreation 
and adapted aquatic program lor 
cluldrcn with disabilities providing 
{lurticipanls an individualized activi- 
ty plan Held in Kelly Gymnasium 
.md Monany pool lot eight Saturday 
mornings For inclines or applica- 
tions, call Sheila C ampbell at 50X- 
STI-1776. 

Sunday, Jan. 15 

Open House at North Kiver 
Wildlife Siinctuary. A Farewell to 
Ihivid (Tnpp. director of Mass. 
Audubon's South Shore 
Sanctuaries lor 23 year.. Sunday. 
Jun 15, I to 4 p.m. Sanctuary is 
located at 2000 Main St., Marshfield 
I -or information, call 7X I -X 37-9400. 

Tenth Anniversary Organ 
Kecital at Candlelight Concert. 

Sunday. Jan 15. 4 pin.. Old Ship 
Church. 107 Main St.. Hingham. 
featuring acclaimed conceit organist 
Tom Ha/Jcton. Program includes 
works by Bach. Vieme, Rutter and 
otliers. For infonnation or gniup 
re-servalions. call 7X1-749-5493 or 
the church office at 7X1-749-1679. 
Free and handicap accessible. 

Author talk and sinning. Sunday. 
Jan. 15. 2 p.m.. Duxbury Free 
Library. 77 Aldcn St., Duxbury. 
Duxbury resident Helen Philhrick 
will discuss and sign her new hook. 
•Journeys With a Real Jack in the 
Pulpit." Free and open to the public, 
because of limited scaling, attendees 
arc asked to obtain tickets, available 
ai the lihrarv and event co-sponsor 
Wcstwinds Bookshop, 45 Depot St.. 
Duxburv. For inlonnation. call 
Wcstuinds at 7X1-934-2128. 

"In Another Light." Brett G. 
Jardim Photography Kxhibit. 

through Jan 31. at Vine Hall 
Gallery. South Shore Natural 
Science Center. Jacobs Lane. 
Norwell. Photographs including 
scenic landscapes and nature set- 
lings taken primarily throughout 
South Shore region. For sample 

01 presentation see www Nat- 
uresLincs.com. For more infor- 
mation, call 7X1-659-2559. 

I '/Hi Annual Railroad Show. 

Sunday. Jan. 15. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at 
Luke Urban Held House. B.M.C. 
Duriee High School. Usbrec St. 
Fall River. Presented by Old Colony 
and Fall Rivet Railroad Museum. 

Peakn and exhibitors selling raii- 

p>ad .inliqucs and model railmad 
equipment. trxxlcl railroad exhibits 
etc Admission S4 adults, $2 chil- 
dren. $10 family of 4. children under 

2 free. For inlonnation. 50X-674- 
9340. www.ocandlrrailroadmuse- 
um.com. 



Monday, Jan. 1 6 Wednesday, Jan. 1 8 



Tribute to Barbara Jordan and 
Shirley Chisholm, Monday, Jan. 16, 
2 to 3:30 p.m., Stephen Smith 
Center, John F. Kennedy 
Presidential Library and Museum, 
Columbia Point, Boston. Free and 
open to the public. For reservations. 
617-514-1643. For information. 
www.jfklibrary.org. 

Choral Art Society welcomes 
new singers. Rehearsals for its 
spring program. "A Visit to Vienna: 
Choral Works of Haydn. Mo/an. 
Beethoven and Schubert begin 
Monday, Jan. 16. 7:30 p.m. at First 
Trinitarian Congreg-utional 
Church. 3X1 Country Way. 
Scituate. No audition necessary. All 
voices and levels of experience wel- 
come. Questions'.' call 781-545- 
8295. 

Snug Harbor Community 
Chorus announces open call Tor 
singers for spring show in May. 
Performance will coasisl of 
Broadway show lunes. Monday 
rchearsaLs at 7:30 p.m. at Ellison 
Center for the Arts, 64 St George St.. 
Duxbury. No auditions required. 
Call 781-5X5-6592 or visit 
www.snugharhorcc.org. 

New Beginnings, a support group 
program for separated, divorced, 
widowed and single adults holds 
meetings every Monday at 6: 30 p.m. 
for small self-help gn>ups. fellow- 
ship and special programs Held al 
the I ru led Church of Christ. 460 
Main St.. (Route 123), Norwell. For 
more information call 7X1-659- 
1X57. 

The Sustainable South Snore 

meets al the New Song Arts Center. 
51 Maple St. (C'odman Building). 
Rockland Monthly open meetings 
lor all South Shore residents interest- 
ed in sustainable communities and 
preserving the ccosvstcni. See web 
site SustainableSS .org For direi 
lions and information, call 781-413- 
7604 or 781-335-0249 



Weigh Leaa Nutrition Class. 
Wednesdays, Jan IX. 15. Feb, I. 8, 
15. 22. 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at New 
England Sinai Hospital and 
Rehabilitation Cenler. 150 York St. 
Stoughlon. Classes locus on eating 
healthy and good nutrition Taught 
by registered dietitian Cost is $1 10. 
For information anil registration, 
781-297-1387. 



JANUARY 12-20, 2006 

■■■■■■■■■■ 

Brandeis 1 niversity's Rose Art 
Museum, presents "Dana Schutv: 
Paintings 2002-2II05.'' Jan 19 to 
April 9. Ij.is Foster Wing: P«r4" 
and After: Contemporary Art 
from the Brandeis Collection 
Jan. 19 to April 9. Rose Building. 
Oliver Herring: On die Cusp." 
Jan. 19 to March 4. Mildred S Lee 

(Mlaiy. 415 South St. Walton. 

Admission S3, tree to students and 
members. For more inlonnaUon. call 
7X1.736-3434 or visit www bran 
ik-is cdu/rosc. 



Tuesday, Jan. 17 

Is Your Child on the Right I rac k 
for College? Wnte Right Now can 
help Free inlonnaUon Session about 
SAT prep and OOiksge application 
essay Tuesday. Jan. 17. 7 lo X:30 
p.m.. Whilon Room. Hingham 
Public Ijbrary. Call 78 1 -7494 1834 lo 
reserve a place- 
Winter Spring Story l imes. 
Tuesday. Jan. 17, 9:30 a.m.. 
Ventres Memorial Library. Tales 
for Tots for infants to age 3; or Story 
Craft lor 4-6-vear-olds. For minima 
ui>n.cali7XI-'x34-5535. 

Tuesday Trivia Night. 7 to 9 p m 

No cover. Great pri/es Teams form 
weekly Applehec's. 755 Granite St.. 
Braintree. 781-843-3648. 

"Winter Scenes." exhibition and 
sale by five N.E. artists, Joan 
Brancale. Dianne Panarelli Miller. 
Stefan Pastuhov. Hal DeWalloll. and 
Ronald Tinney. thniugh Jan. 26. al 
south Street Gallery. 149 South 
Slrecl m Hingham. Hours: Monday 
to Saturday. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. For 
additional inlonnation. call 781-749- 
0430 or visit www.southslrect- 
gallery.com. 

T.O.P.S. (Take Off Pounds 
Sensibly) meets every TUOSda) 
night. 7 to 8 p.m at the- Wevmouth 
Heights Club on North St. A non- 
pnitil weight loss support gnmp II 
you are struggling to lose weight. 
CORie to a mutually supportive cnvi- 
n mment where members share ideas 
and suggestions lor losing weight 
Visitors welcome For inlonnation. 
w ww I. ips.org or call Llean. ir al 7s I - 
335-4942 



Free Texas lloldem Poker 

League featuring Ladies Poker 
School. Win gilts and prizes. 
Wednesdays at Applchccs. 755 
Granite St.. Biamtree, 781-843- 
3648. Games start al 7 and 9 p.m. 
For more inlonnation visit 
www BigSlackPi ikei a an. 

WaterWiiteh winter lecture 
series, every Wednesday night at 7 
p.m. at South Shore Natural Science 
Cenler in Norwell. through March 
15. This week's lecture. Wednesdav, 
Jan l8.-'llK HuildingofllK.C ;.|K 

Cod Canal." with Samantha 

Mirahella park t.inget Cape Cod 
Canal Prcscnicd hv North .V South 
Rivers Watershed Ass. «. ui. .n. Si «ilh 
Shore' Natural Science ( enter and 
Mass. Audubon South Regional 
Headquarters and sponsored by 
Rockland Trusi < rjnrpany Free ,ind 
open lo tlx* pUMic. For more infor- 
mation v isit www nsrwa org or call 
the NSRWA al 78 1 -6S941 1 68, Mass 

Audubon at 781-659-9400 or 
SSNSC at 7X1 459-2559 

Next Page MUM ( ale 5508lOad 

St., E. Weymouth. Wednesdays 
Dave Foley guitarist's BCOWtfc 
mike night Guitarists harps, horns 
and vocalists welcome 9 15 p in lo 
12:45 a.m. No cover ( all 781-335- 
9796 

Mothers \nainst Dnmk Driving 

in Manadmactts pcuple 

with unwanted veins les lo cuRSfida 
(kinaling them lo liclp llicii pro- 
grams Donors nuy he able to tike 
the fair market value as a chantahlc 
conlrihiition Some lesltntioris 

appiv Donor, need hi cad i xim 
7204033, 

Thursday. Jan. 19 

Adventures and Beyond, 
Thursdays. Jan 19. 26. I eh 2.9. |(>. 
March 2. al South Shore Natural 
Science Center . Jacobs Lam, 
Norwell Six-week station for etui 
dren in grafJCS I and 2 with Karen 
Kurkoski. naturalist Childrc-n inves- 
tigate interesting science quesiions 
and explore natural WOlfd ol ani- 
mals, planls and their habitats 

Sx4/mcmhcrs. Slos nrmmcrabcr*, 
preregistraiion icqiiiicd. call 7X1 
659-1559 Limit eight children 

Introduction lo Seulpling from 
Life. Thursday, Jan i 1 ' ihrough 
March Ml at ilk- Sotiih Shore An 
Center. 1 19 Ripley Rood, i uhawct 

A course ik-sigixrd to develop the 
skills fix sculpture portraiture <* fig- 
ure modeling, resulting in a pen m.il 
work of art Register al 781-383- 
2787 or visit www >sac.org. 



i? 



Madison James & Company 




If your bouse 
could make a 
Neu' Year's resolution, 
it would be 
foryuu to visit 
Madison James Cr Company 



hint Tom ♦ KiblKin • Home ACCtOOfk* 
CilHTnlll MuAUflWMI ♦ Interior Drsign 




Winter classes ai VWCA 
Marshfield ' lasses, w. nk.lv ps and 
detnonstrations include end Is head 
ing. glass mosaics, sewing, quillinc 

knitting, nig hooking. scrapping, 
st.unpin^ atKl curving; excacisitu! 
Pilules, Tai Chi or walking, garden 
ing in wmlei lonine bulbs, garden 
layouts and siuiline Metfe I "i COtl 
dren ( raits and St. mcs lan. 19. w in 
ter wonderland theme, playgroup 
Thursdays 11:31) a.m. lo I. Ml pn 
For complele schedule \ i-.il 
ollicel" vwc.uiuirshlield.ore Oi call 
781-834-8371. 



SCITUATE MUSIC 




Sfrvinp tat rmwaani am* IM» 



Over 700 

Ewe t'< and ActMIK GulU'l 

B«vm. i. ±. DMcMn 

Hi"*)'"! U>.«V 



i 



8i»j( mecnon o( f «w »k 
« Sum's Bissts we tn>im 



H#fH*ge D00 D>gi1«ch Boss EMG 
S*ymom Duncan Son* N#dy EV Shuft 




BAND 
INSTRUMENTS 

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SMB-annau 

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PA System Rental! 1 Sales All Sizes 
udar & Amp Repair DJ & 4-liach rental 



CDs ■ TAPES 
10,000 TITLES 

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SHEET MUSIC 

Ma ■•omi 

k**cl«0fll m Nm E"gu*9 



Frida\. .Ian. 20 



I he Piaiin Men t-ri. l is 




Vour Key to Diabetes 
ManageiiH'iiL Thursdays, Jan. 19. 
26, Peb 2. 9, 2 lo 4 p rn al New 
England Sinai Hospital and 
Rcnahilitauon Center, IK) York St . 
Stoughlon. Four-day education pn> 
gram lo leach people with Type I 

and Type 2 Diabetes basic irtforjna 

lion ah Hit diabetes management 
Phvsician's relenal needed lot par 
licipuhoii QM is covvred by musl 
itBurances For iruarnatiun and rcg 

istraUon. 7XI-2'J7-I3X5. 

South Shore Home Leaim r- 
HomCKhooilDJJ Support 
Meeting. Thursday. Jan. 19. 7 
p.m.. Canoe Room idownstairsi 
lulls Library. 46 Broad Si . 
Weymouth, Discuas various 
ItorneschDQUDg lopiea and cooneci 
with othet farsUiea on the South 
Shore All homes,. hooling lamilics 
and lamihes considering hoine- 
schiKiling are welcome Free For 
more inlonnaUon. visit the Yahoo 
group southshorchoincleam- 
ersmemhers ore-mail soulhshoie 
homelearnersin comcast net 
Meetings are held third Thursd.iv 
ol the month 

Introduction to Sculpting from 
Life. Ihursday Ian 19 ihrough 
March «l al the SoUB Shore Art 
( enler, 119 Riplev Road. Cohassct 

\ corjrae designed tu devtakn tlx' 
skills for sculpture portraiiure or fig- 
ure rnorJjebng, re-suiting in a personal 
work ol ,ui Rec'istet at 7XI-<x*- 
2787 or visit www ssac org. 

\merii".ui Red ( niss courses !i 

tlx.- s- Kith Area American Red Cms, 

[495 Hancock Si he-registration 
required fall 617-77(1 -2H»\ 
Mi 'niLiv Uin >ugh I nilay . X *i I a.m lo 
-i "i p.m. First Aid. Thursday, Jan 
19,6m I Opm.. $50 Certified ( PR 

.uxl Firsl Aid ("lasses jv.ulabk' Call 
fil7-77(k2«l(l. 

British Beer Company 15 

( oliiiiihu Road. IVmbrnke will host 

Earthbonnd Misfits, rbunday, 
Jjan. 19 Pen intormarxM call 7ki- 
829x6999 .-r visit www bnlishhcxT- 
coin 

Neat Page Mln Cafe. ^< i Hnvad 
Si. E Weymouth. Thursdays. 
( lassie Rotk icoUMfc Cafe with 

(ffctiMcAuHTand rrieiuls Eirjuj 

DOUudaO] tlx' Healles. Stones. Dylan. 

peuy Nicl Vwiig and mom b-9pni 

NO cover Call 7M - <3 5 -979(, 

Purple htgplant Cafe 4(111 

Bedlord St \hinglon. F.vety 
rhuisdu) Ssilili kiililano's Nvw 

nine Revue Open Mike Bhas Jatri 
Party. 930 pm to 12:30, am 

OoAtpibnenBr) pvsu Bom 930 to 

Id p.m Age 21 ami ovct onlv 781- 
X7I 7175 



Saturoay, January 14, at 6:00 pm. Hurricane R*M 
Concert "Louisiana Lullaby," featuring the fabulous 
music of The Heart Voce Trto direct from Baton 
Rouge. Louisiana and special guests Sweet the 
roots ensemble. There will be a r. 
eticades. Don t miss this f 
All proceeds will benefit the Gulf Coast Hurricane I 
Tickets are S20 In advance. S25 at the door and S10 for t 
The performance will be at First Parish Norwell Unitarian. Norwell 
Center. 24 River St.. 781-6HW122 or 781-837-6620. 



Sound, an 
buffet of 




Pari Norwell or may he purchase. I 
by phone at 781-871-2787 ml 
online al www company the sun 



Single Kxecutives Quo Sfetfjjtn 
Dance Friday, Jan 20,8 SOpitj in 

Kadisson Hotel Grand 

Balroom, 929 Hingham Si 
Rockland. For singles and couplet 
•o- I "toper business dress rcipui» <l 
Admission SKI hebire '« pm 

( ornpiirnsntary hpad'oeuvn ' to 
LO pm, free door prtrS* 7R1-446 
Ii2s4 www.se-4u.com. 

British Beer Company 

( "liuuhia Road IVmbtoke will h,isl 
Douhnuse. Fnday. Jan 20 hit 

infurmauon call 78l-S2Sk699!i <t 
visit www hnlishlxvrcom 



North River \rts Socittv 

accepting registrations lor winter 
tlass session \cw dataea and 

workshops js well as new 
Sunday Sessions' scries featUr 
tug mini -workshop* and dvmuli' 
•tradons by well-known anists 
Mnnopriut and \rtists Bonk 
V\i>rkshop lan 21 In . in. > 4 
p.m.; Sunday Sessions. Kslili 
\rts with Bobbie Sullivan I 

22 C ollage College I eh It 10 
j in to 2 p 'ii PaJotUM tin 
Portrait from Life Matin 25 
2«V: HI a ni to 2 p in Portrait 
Demonstration M ., ■. . 
pm For full listing vufll 
www northnvcraris ors Pin mure 
information, vail \R \S office .it 

7XI.XV7.KI (9 1 





476 WEBSTER STREET (RTE. 123) • HANOVER, MA 



781-878-8822 

(Ext. 1141 

WAL K-IN R EGISTRATION: 

Wednesday, January 1 1 
Wednesday. January 18 and 
Thursday. January 19" 
6:00 pm - 8:00 pm 
CLASSES BEGIN THE WEEK OF 



I 



Auto Body Repair - $125 
Chair Caning & Fiber Rushing - S65 
Construction Supervisors Licensing Course - $325 
Intro lo the Internet - S65 
Welding - S120 * $60 Lab Fee 
Yoga/Strelching Class - $70 
NEW! ■ Home Handyman $100 

T 



mm 



Airbrush Art - $100 
Computer-Aided Oratting (AUTO CAD 2004 
Culinary Arts - $60 plus food lee 
Intro lo PC & Microsoft Word $85 
Line Dance Class - $75 
Welding -S120* $60 Lab Fee 
Woodworking & Furniture Making - $110 
Advanced HVAC-R- $110 
Machine Shop - $120 . $15 Lab Fee 



$475 



I he 



I ompanv theatre ( anodian 
r.c.iiditig stji Inn Witter .aid his 

b.uni in muld-rncdia look b^k ,u 
i97i)s. amidst backdrop oi musk 
hy Bill) Joel and I lion John 
Tickets SMI ji Ihe ( ompanv 
Theatre box ollice 'II Accord 




mmsE 




Auto Body Repair - $125 
English As A Second Language - $65 
Keyboardtng - $80 
Ornamental Fabrication $120 » $60 Lab Fee 
Woodworking & Furniture Making $110 

n 



15 Hour Electrical Code S100 

Introduction to Eicel - $80 
Healing & Refrigeration ■ $110 

Small Engine Repair $90 
Welding $120 ♦ $60 Lab Fee 
Woodworking & Furniture Making 



$110 



t f? e e oMofcfo 





Hil'r.K^.il Dtniu t Ri-*l.tni.ini Listing 



$20,000 

TOTALLY FREE 
Redding Give-away 



Kesiaui.iiH lastinn 

Weddinft Expo 
\2 pm s4s pm 

I ashion Shins 

2 pm Mi 

Mltric b) I he ( K. Hums 

WcdJitti; Give ass a) 

1.4 s 



«o •<* I rrt»-i aatlM 



Sunday, Januar) 2 l ». 200t5 

• frrffuj fian<< 

I: t tri e 

• / .V UOtpiff t" 
i Jin tx <>f tbi jn\ 

u>i, <t nMUMvmtt 

• Buodt prtut 

• ri'iir-.Hi.iv- 

• Glfi < filth. lli - 



w«».lonib.irch>s.com • 7g|4MrV5000 



Satuate Harbot 781-545-9800 



Page 32 C0W5SET MAPJMJ1 January 13. 2006 




II DESTINATIONS III 



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• CANNON <■«"» • LOON^'BRi 



Midweek Ski & Stay 
From ONLY $^Q B 




W OODS ggg " waterville valley 
7 Night Midweek Lodging Pass 

)NLY^T_dC| -«SS"' 

^m^W^JU Smon ' » GREM V»LUE'.' 
DUcuM Sid Tlckn Untife for loon. Cifwrv fcinon Wood. WiurvWt I Comm.' 



. ~an»«»Hn > M'MJ"»)ill .I.JMIOWfK Hyi Ham, Incy <cnl3-»i apt 

• Each Resort has Restaurant & Lounge, Indoor Pool, Game Room, Saunas & Jacuzzi 

• ATTENTION SNOWMOBILERS: We are ON the Corndo- 1 1 Trail • Ride Your sled to your room!! • Plenty ol FREE Parking! 
WE ARE EASY TO GET TOI Exit 33 • 1-93 Lincoln, NH 03251 



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I n; fl 1 B 





1-800-258-8934 

In NH: 745-8118 

www.lieacanre san.cam 

1 1' — mm mam 




PHOTO B» ARTHUR POLLOCK 



Vie Givat Wolf Lodge waierpark 





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WDM world miiwiw 
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'I'irfHHttw Etfid v-t-hrun rrm 


tatfOCtcifingKHH' Out) 

I mim tun Ifaar/faDloa' 


guest it enured an unto 


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A glittering seascape with golden sand beaches. 
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Round-trip air from Boston 
7 nights All- Inclusive hotel accomi 
Round-trip airport/hotel transfers 
Local taxes and service charges 
Personal check-In 
In-flight meals and entertainment 

|_ J «1 M 

in-aestmaiion representatives 



Prioaa ara par paraon baaad on dour* occupancy tor aatad Jin or fit, 2008 owpatturaff). rnduda arrfholal. tranifar 
Sapt 11* SacurrryFaa.MSO Beaton RFC. 120 lata b«*r^ 

Pncaa ara baaed on coata aa of 7KXJ0^ ar*1 ara auOfact to rmiu - aaa I<x» Parturjant *«raarraK« tor dalaoi sn 
changa and cannot bt combmad a*ns my otrtar dracount Of promotion Spaca t MIM and aubyact to prior lata 
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i. curranrjy up lo $110 90. pkja 12.50 



A watery escape 
from winter 



I •urcftarga Fngtita via roalandarr. Norm Amancan or nmrlar 
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apply. Not raaorjnarble tor typographical arrora. Each hotavprlca may not 



By ARTHUR POLLOCK 

SCOTRUN. PA - So 
you're moping around 
the house in the middle 
of another dreary New 
England winter. You want to 
take the family to a water park 
but it's six months till Water 
Country (Portsmouth. NH) 
opens up again and your bud- 
get gives you a dirty look 
when you contemplate flying 
your family down to Florida to 
visit Disney World's Typhoon 
Lagoon and Blizzard Beach. 
What's a fun-loving, water- 
seeking parent to do? 

The dilemma has been made a 
bit easier with the opening of the 
Great Wolf Lodge Indoor Water 
Park, in the Pocono Mountain 
region of Pennsylvania. The S92 
million resort officially opened 
its doors this fall as the first 
indoor waterpark in the 
Northeast. With the water tem- 
perature a balmy 84 degrees year 
round, you re assured of a guar- 
anteed water vacation anytime. 

My family of three took the 
plunge and drove down to the 
Lodge to give it a test run. It's 
less than six hours from Boston. 

When you get to the resort, 
you enter into a grand lobby w ilh 
a woodsy atmosphere, antler 
chandeliers and a glow ing fire- 
place, and the centerpiece of a 
Great Clock Tower with animat- 
ed forest creatures that speak and 
sing several times a day. The 
resort boasts 401 family suites 
and guests get their choice of 1 0 
different configurations. We 
stayed in a very comfortable 
standard suite, nicely appointed 
with pine bed boards and dresser 
drawers. All the rooms are 
hooked up for wireless Internet 
and are equipped with 
microwave, fridge and Nintendo 
video games. 

Further up the scale were chil- 
dren's therried suites such as the 
"Wolf Den" and "Kid Cabin." 
which feature a "room within a 
room" for kids, complete with 
bunk beds and flat screen TVs. 

The rooms are all just fine 
once you actually enter them, 
but getting in was a bit of a has- 
sle. Upon check-in, you are 
issued a wrist-band, which acts 
both as your pass to the water- 
park and as your room key. 
You're supposed to hold the band 
up to a sensor on your door for 
entry but either I am technically 
challenged or they still need to 
work out the bugs in this system. 

I guarantee that you won't be 
spending much time in the nx>m 
though. The 78.000 square foot 
waterpark is varied enough to 
keep you entertained for hours. 
Though the resort offers arts and 
crafts activities throughout the 
day through their "Cub Club," 
for children 12 and under, we 
hardly availed ourselves of the 
service. Our seven-year-old 
daughter rarely wanted to leave 
the pool area. And with eleven 
waterslides, six pools and a four- 
story treehouse waterfort, who 
could blame her'.' 

With dozens of lifeguards on 
the premises, water safety wasn't 
an issue. The only medical issue 
I was concerned about was pos- 
sibly suffering a panic attack, 
myself, as I climbed up four 
flights of stairs to accompany 
my daughter on the somewhat 
intimidating family water roller 



coaster. Called the Hydro 
Plunge, this monster of a ride 
sneaks in a 52-foot vertical drop 
that is not for the faint-hearted. A 
76-year-old grandma from New 
Jersey also climbing the stairs 
with me gave me courage. 
Although my heart was fibrillat- 
ing. I am happy to report that I 
did survive the experience, albeit 
with eyes closed most of the 
way. 

After getting that ride under 
my belt, trw others were much 
less terrifying. Some of the other 
tube slides actually lake you out- 
lide the waterpark before twist- 
ing back inside. You can tell 
you re outside when the air sud- 
denly feels cold. For the younger 
set. four kiddie slides gently 
drop riders off into the water. A 
wave pool lets you hods surf to 
your heart's content. Water bas- 
ketball, float pools and 
whirlpools are other enticing 
options. 

The treehouse waterfort, Fori 
Mackenzie, is the park s signa 
ture attraction offering 12 levels 
of water fun. mischief and may- 
hem. It's a dizzying array of rope 
suspension bridges, cargo nets 
and web crawls, where kids can 
squirt each other with water 
hoses and drop water buckets Of] 
unsuspecting passers-by below. 
Every eight minutes or so. bells 
start ringing, signaling that a 
thousand-gallon water bucket is 
about to tip over and drench the 
shrieking hoards 48 feet below. 
Watching the cascading water 
come down is about the best 
water spectacle \ou can see this 
side of Niagara Falls. 

All this swimming and sliding 
works up your appetite and the 
Lodge doesn't let you down 
here. Several family-friendly 
eateries are open day and night 
to take care of your hunger 
pangs. The main dining areas 
serve meals bullet Style (you can 
opt lor full buffet or a la cartel. 
You'll find all the comfort food 
you could possibly want plus 
more trendy offerings like Sushi 
and portabello mushroom 
wraps. There are impossibly 
cute-sounding kids' drinks 
offered like Polar Punch and 
Bears in a Blizzard. I was happy 
to find my own fun drink - 
Barley Creek Brown Antler Ale. 
made by a local microbrewery. 

Other amenities at the reson 
include a fitness center which 
actually lets supervised children 
use the equipment, an enormous 
video arcade room plus an 
Avcda Concept Spa. My wife- 
gave the Spa high marks after 
her massage and pedicure. 

A nice evening ntual is the 
nightly story time near the fire- 
place in the lobby. Kids are invit- 
ed to show up in their pajamas 
and hopefully get the hint that it's 
time to wind down. 

It all adds up to a fun. weather- 
proof family vacation. On the 
ride back to Boston. I fell pretty 
pleased with myself, almost as it 
1 had earned a Cub Scout merit 
badge, for by the end of our stay 
I was able to keep my eyes open 
the whole time on the scary ride. 

Rates at Great Wolf Lodge are 
$279 to $500 per night, but look 
for online specials starting at 
$179. 

For reservations, visit www. 
greatwolflodge.com. or call 800- 
768-WOLF. 




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the 2006 Readers 
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 20. 2006 



48 Page* 3Vscliw .o 2.7. Ut 3 to.'Jij 



Town could 
curb selling 
door-to-door 

Selectmen float solicitation bylaw 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBROWNWCW. COM 

Selectmen may bring an article 
before Town Meeting April 1 to 
help put gOUN rules in place lor 
door-to-door solicitation. 

In OcUlter, selectman Ralph 
Domiil/er reported lie had heen 
contacted by a number of resi- 
dents who wen- concerned with 
the increase in solicitation, espe- 
cially during dusk. Tuesday, he 
came back before the boaid with 
a sample bylaw ln>m the town ol 
Duxburv which could be tnodj- 
fied to meet Cohasset's needs. 

Cohasset d»»cs not have jny 
bylaws regulating solicitation 
and Dormil/er said in his 
research, he lound ihere is nolh 
ing that can he done 10 slop idle 
italion in a tOWfl altotethci 
Tbere are a numbei ot Supreme 
Court rulings which protect the 
practice under Ireedom ol 



speech, he said. "You caul limit 
it." said Domiit/er. but rules can 
hi' pul in place thai will ensure 
there are some regulations on 
who can solicit and when. 

Dormit/er said Ihe bylaw 
would require solicitors register 
with the police department "So 
you'd always know Who's in 
town," he said. Solicitors would 
he required I0 give very detailed 
inlormation. including iheir 
social security number, which 
would allow ihe deparlmenl to 
look ilUO IOC background o| each 
person and ensure they and ihe 
companv they work for are legit 
imate He said lhat way. residents 
could leel confident there wen- 
no sexual predalors or any olher 
criminals wandering Ihe Streets, 
knocking on doors. However, he 
pointed out the research done on 
the mallei indicates theie is no 
SEE SELLING. PAGE 4 




WINTER WALK 

Al left, Sinclair Dean 16, wattaERa whUe her mother Jenitiji 
Sand) Heath kui Thumb) when lempetantres hovettnl i 

-V 



rchais with Mad UcL 

<iiiwas<'itdhl\ worm 



Speaker shares personal message of peace 



By Mary Ford 

WIOf'L"" M ' i 'M 

Comtort lood. uplilting songs, 
an Alncan dance, and an inspi- 
rational speaker who pui the 
res|»>risib>hly of making a dil- 
ference on individuals and 
churches helped honoi Ihe 
lives and legacies of Martin 
l.ulher King and Kosa Parks al 
Monday s annual Martin l.ulher 
King Day breakfast. 

Dr King would have heen 77 
years old on Sunday While Ihe 
life of the leader of ihe civil 

rights' movement was cut short 

by an assassin's bullel ne ally 'X 
years ago his message ol non 
violence was not. although 
much ol the world still straggles 
vvilh Ihe concept 

Parks, who passed awav in 
October al 92, made history 
with an act of courage lhat has 
emboldened untold millions to 
stand up lor themselves P.irks' 
arrest in [X'ccmher IW lor 
civil disobedience alter she 
refused lo give up her set) on a 
bus to a w hile passenger sparked 
ihe Montgomery. Ala bus boy 
cott King. Iltcn 26, was an orga 
->i/er ol the boycott. 

Clementina "Tina" Chery, 

who was guest speaker at 
Monday's breaklast lhal was 
spoils! ired hy Ihe Cohasset 

Diversity Committee and 
Cohasset clergy, spoke Irom her 
heart to Ihe upwards ol 100 
packed into Hales Hall al the 
Second Congrcgalnmal Church. 

She wondered aloud, "what 
would Dr King do loday; what 
would he say, what would he 
ask ol us to prevent youth Vio- 
lence in our schools, homes " 

Chery. who heads 
Dorchester's D.uis D Brown 
Peace Institute named after licr 
son. is an ouispoken crusader 
against youth violence. Shi- 
knows the subject well, her son. 
Louis was oik' ol 98 homicide 




( lementtna Chery oj the Louis I) Brown Peace Institute totals to the crowd gathtn ./ al ihe 
Set "iid i 'ongre&aional c hurch hall on Martin Luther Kmx Da} 



"Those that do have a foundation are not 
coming out loud enough to bring it to the 



forefront. We're all sitting in our i 
comfort zone within our own 
communities." 

Clementina Chery. LoUtt \) Uioun Peace Institute 



victims in Boston in 1993. 
Louis. 15, who had a promising 
lulirre. was the victim ol gang- 
relaled shooting just a few 
blocks irom his home while he 
was on his way to a Christmas 
partv hosted by a non ■violence 
program. 
Chery, who shared with the 
audience bet spiritual jouroc) 

toward peace, said in response 
lo youth violence. King would 
not ask lor more police but 



would ask us to turn lo Cod: " 
she stressed lhal churches need 
to gel more involved m helping 
youths find belter ways to chan- 
nel then anger "The work we 
do belongs very much in the 
chinches." she said. Cher* 
explained how through her lailh 
she has been able lo use hei 
angei lor positive change 
The Louis I) Peace Institute. 

founded in 1994, helps the fun 

dies ol homicide victims 



through the grieving pruceSK 
and helps them work with the 
criminal justice tyUttaf, Ihe 
Louis D Peace Institute 
Curriculum leachei live values 

oi peace ai schools The fasti 

Mte's seven COR principles arc 
love, unity, faith, hope courage 
justice anil loigivenc'ss. -Ik- said 
In response to a question Erora 
iIk- audience. Cherv explained il 
is critical lo acknow ledge anger 
and pui forward t oft place 
whete angei can be expressed 
and dealt with 

"Everyone else wand more 

police and lo put a . hild in 

jail,.. but OU mission is lo i.Nik 
M peace lo create awaienc-- 
sIk- said 

She said ecomauu deprava- 
lion is not at the heart of youth 
violence but a lack ol a solid 
Inundation in .ore values is 
SEEFEACi PAGES 



Cohasset constructs 
housing committee 

Partnership could have nine meri 

By Samantha Brown 

"What really got to 
me was that so 
much work had 
been done by so 
many people in 
Cohasset over the 
past few years and 
they came up with 
a project for which 
there is no 
population." 

— lana C Jibuti , .ij„!i Uc 



Mortgage 
Loans 

Pikjnm Difference 

Pilgrim 

GwtptTabve Bank 

</ai|Ui0Mi 





Some Recent Test Results 
Say You Should Be Concerned 
About Your Water" 

A whole (MUM water filter 
Irom Od%H t&n remove lead 
THMa H other (hemic dlt 
Improve* odor. Ia\le h appearance 

Call 781-383-0996 

VHII ui al 
wwwnallwnvltonmcntal com i 



VISIT US ON 
RTE3A in COHASSET 



m 



H INGHAM 
Ll MBF.R 

Company 



Ihe Hettrr XutfJft 




781-749-4200 
888-8 HI IMG HAM 



Highland HMIM <i Harden luinilui 
Disfminlvd 10-40".. Ev«f1 I ■•is 



The Cohasset llousine 
Partnership C'uniiiiillee is taking 
root. Foul residents have 
cvprv-scd interest m serving; and 
once a new housing eurtsullaaf i- 
lured b> the town, selectmen vv ill 
make the committee appoini 
merits, 

So tar Helen riallv I Notlmaele 
ol Allanlic Avenue. Inn 
Hanullon ol King Street f .111.1 
Carbon ol < )ld Coach Road, and 
Slephen Lucitt ol Jenisalem 
Road, have scnl letters 10 ittleCt 
men expressing interest in sere 
me on the partnership. 

Once appointed, members will 
he responsible l"r providing per- 
spectives on (retting altordable 
housing Thev will he guid6d bv 
ihe rules and reeul.ilion- ol the 
M.issachusells Housing 
r.irtncrship. which •••11 provide 
financial assistance, trjinine its- 
-ions and W source materials 

I orrfling a panneislup ha- been 
in Ihe works Uh a lew months 
"At firsi. lliere wasn't much ot .1 
turnout.' -aid low n Manage] 
Kill Griffin, but he- added as 
uuestions surfaced recardini: [OC 
Cook proieci and other allord 
able housing issues, residents 
began to understand the imptx 
lanos oi having i housing part 

neiship and wauled to btCtXTK 
involved 

Mloidable housine IkCUrKOii) 
one ol ihe most miponanl ilenis 
on the town's radai seteen 
(inllin said he has worked Willi 
housine partnerships m the past 
and ihev have proven 10 he verj 
beneficial TypKaUy. pannei 
ships aa- made up n between 
seven and nine residents which 
represent all facets ol the com 
munitv from the cleiiiv. to husi 



Stocks I Bonds ■ CDs 
Mutual Funds I IRAs 



John .1. Hanauan 

/'hi ui tttyvry ntamx 

1 Xittn J«—i MS 

-sl M)>-I9W 
ww»» ed w arJiones com - 

MvmDv S'li' 

Fx! w ard Jones 



1 > >r hvni> 



silltanl '0 help 'In 
■ 

make I'M .1 sm<Mh 's 
sanl 

Gnffin rcvcMl) 
Kequesi lor FtO|Mm] i n 1 
pOsitton ami ivcc 1 > 
hid live positing u .■■ i.i iti! 
m Bob EngV*. but due 

lhal IK' hail w irtott) 

McC'all l-ropcrtu- flirt 

Cedarmen slese Ipprn - '■ >s 

L ouiisi-l ruled ihent w i 

Dfcl and the [n'-n, n hn< n 
been sent buci mil i" B 
I'toposal- are dm bj h 

Selectmen agmed. u 

seav to appoint the iioniuu 
oikc a conuulasi 1 - i ' 

van cuidv llK- piULli •■- 

nv-w .onsiili.ini wil: -\ 4i| 
Sf£ HOUSmfi FAi 




781-383 0223 

OlMUTf W0R«MAN',nlP • FUIP IH%MB 




IVc : COHASSET MARINER January 20. 2006 




c ^. Com ^n.Co Wm ,^ 




Let us chart your course 
to optimum dental health. 

Welcoming new patients. 
Kevin M. Thomas DDS Aaron M, Chenette DMD 



invisalign 




Name: Susan Elkind. 

Occupation: Clinical social 
work — therapy with children 
and adults; and co-chair with 
Chartis Tebbetts, Cohasset 
Diversity Committee. 

Best days of your life: The 

arrival of the "men" in my life: 
Steve, Alex. Zach, Mugsy and 
Banjo. 

Best vacation: Israel and 
Egypt. 



Favorite 



Summer. 



Favorite holiday: 

Thanksgiving. 

Favorite meal and junk 
food: Anything Asian; gym 
drops. 

Best books: "The Secret Life 
of Bees." by Sue Monk Kidd 
and "The Da Vinci Code," by 
Dan Brown. 

Best recent movie: 'Crash." 

Best TV show: "24 

Pet peeve: People who put 
most of their energy into criti- 
cizing. 

Dumbest thing I've ever 
done: Rock climbing, unroped. 



PMOTO/S4MANIHA, BROWN 



The Mariner caught up with Susan Etkind. mAo is co-chairman of the Cohasset Diversity 
Committee, at the Martin Luther King Day Bivakfait at the Second Congivgational Church on i 
Tuesday. 



Most i 

Our wedding at Sandy Cove, 
Cohasset. 

Goal: To continue to work for 
human rights, respect, peace. 



Person I'd most like to 
meet: Claude Monet. 

Biggest worry: Hale, vio- 
lence, apathy. 



Best part or Cohasset: The 

ocean, beaches, rocks and har- 
bors. 



Residential brush 

Christmas trees may be brought 
to the DPW parking area. 
Remove all wires and decora- 
tions. 

Residential brush may be 
brought to the DPW parking 
area , through April 30. No trees 
over 3 inches in diameter. No 
contractors. 



223 Chief Justice Cushing Hwy. Suite 104 • Cohasset • 781-383-9393 



Town Census for 2006 

The Town Census for 2006 has 
been mailed to each household. 
Information obtained from the 
census is ultimately used to pre- 
pare the street list, annual registry 
of voters, school list, dog owner 
list, and jury list. It also establish- 
es eligibility for resident's tuition 
at state colleges, for veteran 
reimbursement, for senior citizen 
programs and other benefits. The 



census provides valuable infor- 
mation to various departments 
throughout the town. 

Dog forms are on a tear off por- 
tion of the census forms. The 
licenses are valid through Dec. 
31, 2006. Dog forms need lo be 
relumed as soon as possible 
although you may have recently 
renewed your 2005 license. If 
you did not receive your census, 
call the Town Clerk's office al 
781-383-4100. 




>,,,,,wimiN^ w 

*l ft in y£ r d <» • 



featuring Pat Whitley's 
Rehearsiil Dinner Restaurant 
broadcast live' 



$20,000 
M )l A I I Y I KM 

^/ctldin^ (Jive-away 



Sunday, January 29, 2006 



Restaurant Tasting 

1 1 am - 2 pm 

Wedding Expo 

12 pm - 3:45 pm 

Fashion Show 

2 pm -3:15 

Music by The Ovations 

3:15 - 3:45 

Wedding Give-away 

3:45 



VENDORS 
Reverse your boorh now! 
Please call Mr. Tux at 781-K43-T46 «t.5M 



Bring your fiance'... 
for free 

Kn/oy tastings from a 
variety of the areas 
finest restaurants 
Booth prizes 
Give-aways 
Gift Certificates 



www.liiiitlMiilnt.ioin * 'N I '>N<< MIOO 






Atlantic 

Bagel & Deli 




Voted the West Bagel South of Boston '' 

StoaJjy Etfr an everyday special of abagel 
witXbutter and a small coffee or kid's drink 
/■- . for under $2.00 

' Or try one ottmt 15 types of bagel with one of our 
12 types <rf cream cheese S1.95 to $2.10 (Lox spread 
$2.31 ) or try one or our 10 . Standard Fare 
Sandwiches f$4.9«) w^^Sjwcialty Sandwich ($5.95) 

like: Guacamole, tuAdVbaranTleWe. tomato, and peppers 
Roasf beel, he* team cheese^saon, lettuce, & tomato 
Grilled chidWrt nrrfctoeddar. peppers, aiioomons 
Hoi pastrami and SlUas wiln onions; and peppers 
Turkey BLT , 
Chicken Caesar wrap 
Egfl and cheese ($2.50) 

Tomatses. provolons cheese wilh peslo sauce ($3 95) 
Sliced lox. cream 1 cheese, capers and ted onions (SS.50. 




blatter of roll-u"." i ut into thirds and prY> 

I r> South Main, Cohasset Villa 



Monday lo 



AM lo I I'M 



,1 PM.'Sariirrinr 0 AM to 1! 

'fated in Hinghani Center 
Please visit (Rejafther stores fat the Belt Building 
Coharwet Dog Wash ^^^^"^flvuTIT by the Sea 

I 'all for an a|)|>nintmt-nt lilfLs for tin* whole family at iirircs you will love 




Planning board 
office hours 

The Planning Board Office is 
open during (he following 
hours: Tuesday: 8:30 a.m. to 
2:30 p.m.; Wednesdays: 8rj0 
a.m. lo 2:30 p.m.; Thursdays: 
8:30 a.m. lo 2:30 p.m. 

Please note that the office 
may occasionally be unattend- 
ed during these hours due to 
site visits and stall meetings. 

To schedule an appointmeni 
wilh Town Planner Li/ 
Harrington, email her at 
lizhC» townofcohasset.org. She 
will contact you promptly to 
arrange a Monday appoint- 
ment. 



FAST FACTS 

Sixty-fiw deaths were 
reported in Cohasset in 

2004, avenge age 83-1/? 

years. Life expectancy in 
the US is 77.2 years. 




HOT N£WS PKG. 
Stay 1 Night ■ 2nd FREE 

From $99. For Two 



Hpaom 



383-1403 



3834370 




Landmark School 

Leading the way in the education of students 
with language-based learning disabilities 

Summer Programs • June 29 - August 4, 2006 

Marine Science or Seamanship (high school) 
Exploration (grades 3-6) • Recreation (grades 1-5) 
Half-Day option (day students) 

Open House 

January 24, 2006 & March 2, 2006 
9:00 a.m. - 11:00 a.m. 



to register for Open House: 
please call Landmark School, Prides Crossing, 



978.236.3222 



t landmarkschool. o, 



'"'t^^l 



ULTIMATE WEEKEND PKG.. - 
INCLUDES SUNDAY BRUNCH _ 

A GPFAT JTMAS GIFT 

Buy a $200 Gilt Card ana Receive a 
FREE Gill Certmcalt , J j 

International Inn 



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Serving the* South Short 
with Quality Products i 
Installations Since 1945 

Licensed t Insured 



Vinyl Siding- Replacement Windows 
Screen Porches • 3-Season Enclosures 
Storm Doors • Storm Windows 



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WINTER SALE 



Any Job Valued at $500.00 or More 

Otler Not Valid on Prior Contracts. Otter Expires Feb 28. 2006 

768 Waahlngton St. - Route 53 - Hanover 



H.I.C 
#128137 



781-826-4205 



Qom QJouk Jemhtj Jleed J 

Cfmmg 

Jjtet tfo 9f of (dap? 

January 2Stk 

i%'o 3ieatmt Options... 

OPTION #1 

Complimentary Cleaning, Same Day Service 

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Professional Restoration, Same Day Service 

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Check stones and polish metal to 

condition and clean in our ultrasonic 
$20. for first ring, 2 for $35. N»farp4a*.um) 



HlNGHAM 

Jewelers 



QzCC with- queiUio*^ 

781 -740X08 

35 Whiting St., Rt. 53 
Hingham, MA 02043 



Cohasset Mariner 

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j he ( bAoisM Manner ft i"> w*d "' 

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Mainteleph( 



uohi 



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U-gal Ads : (781) 433-7902 
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Mailing Address: 
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Seedham. MA 024<)4 
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» EDITORIAL E-MAIL ADDRESSES 

cohasset tnent com 
cohasset sponsO.nc ■ cum 
cohasset cvenlsio enc com 

•ADVERTISING POUCT ll„ BjHksal UK— n" mporwhlil) to llw omiH«i ul an 
•d.cniscment or for iypinraphK.1 errors in «n advenncmnl hw » ill r.-prinl that put of a 
advrnivanenl in vvtinh the crr<K otairs i( it arTetts the MM ■ anantoeM 



lor reprints of photos. 
calll86n|74fi-8W3 

•RETAIL ADVERTISING 



Sales Representative 

Claudia Oliver 1 78 1 1 837-45 19 
Advcrtisme ^^"^ lucsday. noon 

Our retail advertising department is 
open from 9 a m. to 5 p m Monday 
through Fndav 



j 



Januan, 20 2(KK) COHASSET MARINER Page } 



Cohasset sees how it measures up 



By Samantha Brown 

_ SAM8ROWN49CNC.COM 

^hen buying a new car, con- 
siBners often complete side-by- 
sgje comparisons with similar 
models lo ensure ihey will get 
the most for their money. In 
CJjhasset, that same practice is 
bping put into place for the 
nfynicipal budget. 

f ohasset recently received a 
"benchmarking" report, com- 
piled to help the town see how it 
treasures up against peer com- 
munities with comparable 
attributes. The town paid 
Municipal Benchmarking LLC 
-> a Waltham company that 
analyzes town spending and 
prepares reports to aid in the 
budgeting process — roughly 
$7,500 to compile the report. 

A joint meeting was held 
Wednesday with members of 
the advisory committee, school 
department, water department, 
library, fire and police depart- 
ments, capital budget commit- 
tee, the town manager and 
Municipal Benchmarking LLC, 
lo introduce the town to the 
report and come up w ith ways to 
use the information going for- 
ward. 

Advisory committee chairman 
Donna McOee said the idea to 
invest in a benchmarking report 
was originally floated as a way 
to determine whether there 
might be a way to help curb 
spending and avoid overrides by 
looking at the way other towns 
operate. However, she njkI 
since the idea was floated to 
purchase the report, there has 
been a concern that the informa- 
tion will be provided, bin SOOJI 
forgotten. "We need to figure 
out how we can institutionalize 
this. Let's not stick it on a 
shelf." she said. 

The report, dubbed "The 
Municipal Yardstick." compares 
Cohasset with 20 other commu- 
nities specifically chosen for 
their demographic similarity. 
Those communities are 
Topsfield. Manchester- By -the- 
Sea, Southborough. Wenham. 
Sherbopi. Lynnlicld. 
Boxborough. Dover. Wavland. 
Marblehead. Lincoln. 
Swampscott. Westwood. 
Medfield, Carlisle. Hamilton. 
Norwell. Du.xbury. Marion, and 
llingham. 

Ken Strachan from Municipal 
Benchmarking explained the 20 
communities are chosen based 
oh 15 variables, covering demo- 
graphic, socioeconomic and 
geographic data. He said w hen 
the numbers were originally run. 
Marion and Hingham were no) 
in the top- 20 list of comparable 
towns, but often his company 
will allow towns to swap out 
rtvo or three of their top-20 
towns for other towns they 
would like to see themselves 
measured up against. He said 
Cohasset chose to include 
Marion and Hingham instead ol 
its number 19 and 20 towns. 
Incidentally, Hingham and 
Marion would have been num- 
Hers 23 and 34 respectively, .mil 



therefore Strachan said includ- 
ing their data would not greatly 
skew Cohasset's results. 

Al Wednesday^ meeting, the 
specifics of the report were not 
discussed, as some departments 
had not had a chance to go 
through the 250-page report, but 
everyone seemed excited about 
delving into it. Town Manager 
Bill Griffin said he has already 
been working with the data pro- 
vided. "This is probably the 
first time the town has come 
close to having this much data 
about itself and its peers." he 
said. 

Griffin said now that the infor- 
mation has arrived, it will he 
important lor all departments to 
sort through it and really deter- 
mine which towns Cohasset is 
comparable with. 

Griffin said he has started his 
own data collection process 
with the information compiled 
on the fire department. He said 
after making sonic phone calls, 
he has found ihcrc are legitimate 
reasons why Cohasset's depart- 
ment may hxik as if it is spend- 
ing more than other similar 
communities. He said he has 
found some in Cohasset's peer 
group have mostly volunteer 
firelighters where Cohasset has 
a paid stall , and some do not run 
their own ambu- 
lance service as 
Cohasset does. 
"There are apples 
and apples, but 
there are oranges 
out there." he 
said, and there 
must he a human 
element applied 
lo the data. 

Supt. ol Schools 
Denise Walsh 
said she ihinks 
the report will be 
"incredibly help 
ful." but at first 
glance she too 



noted there are some towns 
Cohasset can't be compared 
with in terms of educational 
expenses as they have either 
kindergarten through grade six 
or grade eight, and regional high 
schools which split the costs 
between towns. "We are not 
considered above average 
unless you factor in those K-6 
and K-8 schools." she said. 

While there will be much 
information to be digested, advi- 
sory committee member James 
Gilman. who has been a driving 
force behind bringing bench- 
marking lo town said it is an 
exercise that will be of great 
value. This is the most valid 
data we're going to get." he 
said. adding 
Cohasset may 
be able lo find 
ways to save 
money and be 
more COM- 

effective, 

potentially 
avoiding over- 
rides in the 

future, by look 

ing ai ihe differ- 
ent practices 
taking place in 
similar [Owns 
and making an 
evalualion as lo 



whether the way things have 
historically been done is the 
best. 

Advisory committee member 
Tucker Glavin concurred and 
said the report will help the 
(own decide how il wants lo 
manage itself and really take a 
good look al what its priorities 
are. He said the low n may look 
al its spending and decide il has 
allocated funds based on whal il 
values and nothing should 
change. "If the town is the num- 
ber one spender per capita. Ihal 
is a decision Ihe lown makes." 
he said, adding he is sure the 
report will become a part ol the 
discussion for many long-term 
decisions going forward. 




Who was Cohasset 
measured against? 



Topsfield 


Lincoln 


Manchester- By-the-Sea 


Swampscott 


Southborough 


Westwood 


Wenham 


Medfield 


Sherborn 


Carlisle 


l .\ nnfield 


Hamilton 


Boxborough 


Norwell 


Dover 


Dux bury 


Wayland 


Marion 


Marblehead 


Hingham 



Demographic snapshot 



Town 


Population 


Income 


Single bmHj 


Foundation 


2004 Census 


per capita 


tax bill l 


21105) school 






I|9W> 




enrollment 










(2005) 




Cohasset 


7.274 


542.909 


$7,804 


1.429 


Carlisle 


4JS0 


S59.559 


$9,224 


1.136 


1 incoln 


8.000 


S49.093 


$9,730 


928 


Norwell 


10.390 


$37,222 


S5.730 


2.011 


Duxbury 


14.691 


$40,242 


$5,843 


3.174 


Hingham 


21,198 


S4 1.703 


$5,783 


3.4X2 


Boxborough 


5.IU4 


$40,794 


$6,660 


1.166 


Way land 


13,603 


$52,717 


$7,904 


2.899 


Marion 


5.310 


S37.265 


$4,404 


840 



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MARINER INDEX 

Zoning issues 5 

Around Town 6 

Editorial 10 

Library Corner 10 

Letters 10,12 

Health Notes / / 

Budget update 12 

Active duty 13 

Happenings 14 

School news 18,19 

Obituary 21 

Police/fire log 24 




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Selectmen float bylaw to 
curb solicitation in town 



FROM SELLING. PAGE 1 

real evidence there is a high risk 
Of crime from door-to-door solic- 
itation. 

Duxbury's bylaw has certain 
exceptions to those who must 
register to solicit. There is an 
"under 18'" clause which means 
groups such as the Girl and Boy 
Scouts or local sports teams 
would not be required to register 
with the police department in 
order to ask their neighbors for 
support. In addition, those run- 
ning for public office are spared 
the registration process in 
Duxbury, which Dormitzer joked 
some on the Cohasset board of 
selectmen might be happy to 
hear. 

Selectman Michael Sullivan 
said he thought the bylaw was a 
good idea, but added he would 
like to sec some limitation on 
When solicitation must stop for 
the day. He said perhaps an hour 



"K can be very 
intimidating when 
someone shows up 
at your door in the 
dark." 

— Selectman 
Michael Sullivan 



before dusk would be an appro- 
priate time. "It can be very 
intimidating when someone 
shows up at your door in the 
dark." he said. 

However, Dormitzer said he 
has found in the Supreme Court 
rulings that it is not legal to limit 
solicitation in the early evening 
because "that is the most proba- 
ble time people will be home. 
That is likely to interfere with 
freedom of speech." he said. He 
said it might be possible for the 



town to impose a solicitation car- 
few of 9 or 10 p.m., which would 
provide ample time during those 
hours when people typically 
come home from work. Sullivan 
pointed out 9 p.m. can have more 
of an impact at different times of 
the year, and in his opinion, it is 
still too late. 

Selectman Chairman Fred 
Koed said 1-1/2 hours after dusk 
seems like an appropriate cut-off 
point for solicitation. But 
Dormitzer said it simply won't 
be legal due to the rulings which 
have already come down on the 
matter. "Let's fight it all the 
way." Koed joked. 

Dormitzer assembled informa- 
tion for board members to look 
over including the Duxbury 
bylaw and some Supreme Court 
rulings on the matter. He said he 
would give selectmen time to 
read it all over, and they agreed 
to discuss the issue at an upcom- 
ing meeting. 



Town begins to build 
housing partnership 



FROM HOUSING, PAGE 1 

meet with the candidates for the 
committee and explain the roles 
they will be taking on prior to the 
committee being formed. Griffin 
said having a group of people 
that can build institutional 
knowledge will be indispensable 
in the future. 



Griffin said one of the major 
projects the committee will han- 
dle is finalizing the town's draft 
affordable housing plan so that it 
can be adopted and become part 
of the town's master plan. The 
committee will also play a role in 
the affordable components of the 
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senior housing projects. 

Selectmen asked interested 
candidates to come before the 
board for an introduction 
Tuesday. Carlson was the only 
one able to attend, which means 
the three other candidates will be 
scheduled for upcoming meet- 
ings. 

Carlson said she has a great 
interest in affordable housing for 
a variety of reasons. Being ol 
"that age," where her children are 
out of the house and downsizing 
is beginning to sound like a good 
option, she has become very 
interested in the options available 
for those 55 and older. In addi- 
tion, the 33-year resident has a 
background working VKjfh Fleet 
Bank on various affordable hous- 
ing projects from the 1980s 
through the 1990s which she 
believes could be beneficial for 
the town. 

"What really got to me was that 
so much work had been done by 
so many people in Cohasset over 
the past few years and they came 
up with a project for which there 
is no population. I thought, 'how 
can that be'?' she said, referring 
to the Cook project. While the 
project has an affordable compo- 
nent. Cohasset residents won't 
qualify to live there because they 
can't pass the asset tests required 
by the state. 

Carlson said she is very familiar 
with the different rules and regu- 
lations that govern affordable 
housing. She said it is important 
lor the town to realize the defini- 
tion of "affordable" is different 
for everyone and the town has to 
make sure it is truly providing for 
the needs of its citizens. 

Crijfin said he will likeh be 
appointing « new housing con- 
sultant by the last week oj 
January. In the meantime, 
selectmen will continue to hold 
informal interview* with inter- 
ested candidates. Any residents 
who are interested in participat- 
ing on the committee should 
send a letter of interest to the 
hoard of selectmen at 41 
Highland Avenue. 



Cedarmere project 
is moving ahead 

Jim Smalanskas of Leggal 
McCall Properties, which is 
building the Cedarmere 
senior housing develop- 
ment, came before the plan- 
ning board Jan. II to give 
an update on progress being 
made. Smalanskas said to 
date, two foundations have 
been poured and construc- 
tion on those units should 
begin within the next two 
weeks. Construction will 
begin on additional units in 
the spring. 

Smalanskas said there has 
been some blasting taking 
place on the site during this 
phase of construction and it 
should be finished within 
two weeks. He said resi- 
dents who are not within 
the area required for notice 
of blasting may call the 
Cedarmere office at (781) 
383-4030 for more infor- 
mation on the blasting 
schedule. 



January 21). 2(XK. COHASSfT MARINER 



Zoning changes slated 
For Town Meeting docket 



Downtown floated 
as top priority 

By Samantha Brown 

SAMBROWN0CNC.COM 

The stage has been set lor some 
significant zoning issues to come 
jxTore Town Meeting April I. 
Tuesday was the deadline to sub- 
mit articles for the Warrant, and 
the planning board has drafted 
live for the town's consideration. 

The recommendations come, in 
purl, as a result of work done h\ 
the economic growth and devel- 
opment committee. The group 
has been working together sin^c 
October to come up with ideas on 
now to boost commercial tax 
revenue in Cohasset. 

Planning board member Mike 
Westcott. who is an ex-olTicio 
member of the economic growth 
and development committee, 
has kept the planning board 
abreast o| that committee's work 
lo date. 

On the table is reducing the 
amount of parking spaces 
required in the highway, technol- 
ogy, and light industry business 
districts — essentially RtC. 3A. 
With a reduction in parking space 
requirements Irom 10 to live 
parking space- per I .(XX) square 
feel of public space, businesses 
would be encouraged to expand 
and make the most out ol then 
property. Taxes are charged by 
the square foot, which means 
bigger buildings provide more 
|ax revenue lor the lown. 
.Transit Oriented Districts, 
which allow for changes in local 
/.oning regulations in those areas 
within a specific distance from 
public transportation, arc also 
getting support. TODs encour- 
age mixed-use buildings that pro- 
vide services lor commuters at 
giound level and some apart- 
ments on the upper levels. 

To go along with the theme ol 
mixed-use development, the 
planning board and economic 
growth and development com- 
mittee are also in favor of re/i ii- 
ing the downtown village disinct 
in encourage mixed-use develop- 
ment. That means zoning 
requirements w ould he amended 



to make it possible to have build- 
ings which have office or retail 
space on the lower level, and res 
idential above. 

Planning board member Peter 
Pratt said while he did not want 
to £ive some articles priority over 
the others, as they are all equally 
important, the zoning which 
deals with the downtown busi- 
ness district should be at the top 
of the list. He said local develop- 
er Wayne Sawchuk has a plan to 
build senior housing in the vil- 
lage and local zoning regulations 
are stalling its progress 

Sawchuk and his business pari- 
ner Robert Fester of Dresden. 
Maine, have plans lo upgrade the 
Samuel Bales House, also known 
as the "1811 building." wh.ch 
houses businesses located at 35 
to 39 South Main St., including 

Bia Bistro. Currently, the build 

ing has two apartments on the 
upper level, which Sawchuk said 
will remain the same. Business 
tenants in the lower levels would 
also keep iheir spaces. 

Sawchuk said he would like lo 
build a three-Story building 
behind the 1 HI 1 building that 
will have retail or office space on 
the first floor, six apartmenls on 
the second lloor. and six apart- 
ments on the third floor 
Sawchuk said he envisions the 
entire building creating more 
pedestrian traffic How for the 
businesses that already operate in 
Ihe village. 

However, zoning regulations in 
the downtown business district 
have precluded Sawchuk rxQfll 
being able to bring his visum lo 
fruilion. While ihe planning 
bo.ird gave ils OK. the zoning 
rx ard of appeals stopped the pro- 
ject in ils tracks because il would 
require variances, which are dil 
licultlo obtain. 

Prall said Sawchuk and his 
learn have been "pushed Irom 
pillar lo posi unfairly in this 
building. He has neither bylaw 
change nor zoning relief." 

In addition, Prall said he 
believes it is time to put one ol 
Ihe town's newest zoning bylaws 
to rest and sunsel the Senioi 
Multi family Residence Overlay 
District bylaw. The town adopt 



ed Ihe overlay bylaw at the 
November 2002 Special 7o«n 
Meeting, as a way lo gel CM Irom 
under the threat ol JOB projects 
Under 40B. developers can come 
into a town and build senjfll 
housing complexes which pro 
vide affordable housing options, 
bul skirl around local zoning reg 
ulations. The slate ultimately has 
the final say on what is built with 
40B projects. 

Developers w ho build projects 
under the SMROL) bylaw are 
allowed to build more densely 
than the town's zoning regula- 
tions allow 1 10 unils pel acre) In 

return, 25 percent oi ihe project's 

units musl be deemed allordablc 
by slate standards Allordablc 
units musl remain allordablc fn 
a minimum ol 30 years 

Prall said he Would like lo sec 
Ihe Cook Estate which is the 
second and most current project 
to file under ihe SMROD bylaw 
— as ihe lasi development buill 
under Ihe bylaw "We need lo gel 
control of Ihe inulli-lamily devel 
OpmentS," he said. 

However. Wesicolt said he wa- 
ver) concerned ahum potential!) 
sunselting the SMROD bylaw 
He said even though ihe artiJc il 
passed, would allow Ihe C'iMik 
Estate to move lorward at 
planned, people "led M»p65St0n 
ate about il that he could sic ih, 
bylaw change turning into 
problem 

Planning board member Siuan 
Ivimey said il ihe board is able ti i 
gel Ihe word oul in |he puhlu 
aboul Ihe sunsctimg and makv 
sure residents undcrsland it will 
not ailed Ihe Cook Drojet I in any 
way. there may nol be a- man] 
problems as Wcslcoii anticipates 

Pratt said he would like lo see 



another bylaw amended. He said 
while il has come up before, he 
would like lo see Ihe large home- 
site plan review bylaw amended 
to give ihe planning hoard a foil 
regulatory approach" lo large 
home review 

While chairman Al Mix ire said 
he thought the ideas weie good, 
he pointed out ihey would make 
"several changes to the lown's 
bylaws. It could be a lopMjcs 
nightmare " 

Mix ire suggested rather than 
bringing six articles forward Rn 
the spring Town Meeting, 

"Maybe we should msi pa three 

ready lor priinelime the Others 
won't die a slow death, ihev rOBJ 
|us| have lo wail until the MM 
Town Meeting." 

"None ol these is a slam dunk 
it's very tricky lo gel ihem 
passed,' he said 

Pratt said the articles would be 
reviewed with the zoning adviso- 
ry committee a committee 
which had fizzled out but was 
recently iciiistaled and is com 
prised oi representatives rrwrt 
various [own boards Ihe pin 
pose o| ihe /AC is to itiaf) and 
report periodically lo ihe plan 
ning board lo recommend 
update* ID Ihe zoning bylaw and 
zoning map. "II We do our |oh 
With Ihe /-AC . I'd he happy 10 go 
R) the microphone for am one Ol 
these. KraO said. 

The article* winch wn aih 
milled 10 'he town arc CMCfUtdlly 
placeholders and Ihe final Ian 
lmijl'c will he lun by "low ii 
Counsel beftm any .ire pUo.1 "il 

the Warrant \rtuii- will be 

withdraw n il il is determined 

ihcre a not enough time lie them 

In he lully vetted prior in lown 
Meciiii.' 



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Nomination papers 


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Nomination papers fa the 


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Memorial Library 1 1 n 


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Clerk's Office at Town Hall 


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1'ae.e 6 COHASSET MARINER January 20. 20O6 



Don't let detours get you down 



AROUND 
TOWN 

Jl NMI1K PlI IIMlKISK 




CHILL OUT EVERYONE 

I lev Cohasset. how is everyone 
doing lor the New Year? 
Resolutions are hard to work on 
Mid keep unless they were tvalis- 
ik .mil achievable. Keep up the 
good work as we all work 
towards our e.oals. Also, as we 
drive through tOWItl or around the 
hum .mil siavls due to closed 
WW deloured routes) keep in 
mind the need lor understanding 
and patience. It is frustrating at 
limes but speeding and doing 
CIBZ) things won"t help anything 
or anyone. 

Life is to shon to sweat the lit- 
tle llungs and having to drive an 
extra 2-.' minutes out of our way 
really isn't thai big of a deal in 
i he big picture, is it? 

DEAN'S LIST 

Sainl Anselm College 
announced the dean's for the 
firsi semester and Amanda 
Watte CHS graduate ot 2(H)6 
and daughter of Karla and 
James was on the list. Great 
work Amanda. 

WINTER GRADUATE 

Hats off to Cohasset's Margo 
Doherty on her graduation from 
Quinvy College Jan. 7. Margo 
was one of 164 graduates who 
filled the Marriott in Quiney. 
along with iheir family and 
friends, lor the big day. All the 
best fur a bright luture. Margo! 

AT BRIDGTON 

David Silvia, son ot Don and 
Jennifer Silvia of Cohasset is 
Studying this year at Bridgton 
Academy. David, a graduate of 
CobaSKl High, is a member of 
the Bridgton golf team and 
earned high honors for the first 
marking quarter. 

Bndgton Academy in North 
Bridgton, Maine is the nation's 
only all-postgraduate college 
preparatory school for young 



UNIFIED DESIGN 

Cohasset welcomes Julie 
Moir Messervy discussing 
"Outside the Not So Big House: 
Creating the Landscape of 
Home", on Thu. Feb. 9 at 7 p.m. 
at Buttonwood Books. Ms. 
Messervy will host a power 
point presentation and a ques- 
tion and answer discussion 
about her new book written 
with Sarah Susanka. In the 
book, these two experts show 
homeowners and professionals 
how to break down design bar- 
riers between the home and its 
surroundings to create a unified 
design — the landscape of 
home. Messervy writes. A 
home is more than mere shelter 
— il is our own special realm 
upon the earth. " Outside the 
Not So Big House" is about 
inhabiting the broader land- 
scape of home rather than sim- 
ply existing in a house. 

Refreshments will be served. 
This is a tree event and the pub- 
lic is most welcome. If you are 
unable to attend and would like 
lo purchase a signed book, 
please call Buttonwood at 1- 
781-383-2665 or order online at 
www.buttonwoodbooks.com. 

OFF TO PARIS 

The Community Garden Club 
of Cohasset will meet Tuesday. 
Jan. 24 in Bates Hall at the 
Second Congregational Church. 
Following the 9:30 a.m. business 
meeting. Garden Club members 
and their guests will tour Paris 
with Maureen Bovet. During 
her photographic presentation 
Ms. Bowl will reveal some exil- 
ing new gardens that have been 
created in the famous city. She 
will discuss French garden 
design and plant cultivation as 
she guides us through beautiful 
Parisian gardens and historic- 
parks. Coffee will be served at 9 
a.m. 

CYBSA REGISTRATION 

The Cohasset Youth Baseball 
and Softball Association is hold- 
ing its annual registration for the 
upcoming baseball and Softball 
season from now through 
February I, 2006. The CYBSA 



will hold a walk-in registration 
this Saturday, Jan. 21. 2006, 
from 9 a.m. to 12 noon, in the 
lobby of the High School gym- 
nasium. Registration forms ate 
also be available at Town Hall, 
or via e-mail requests at 
CYBSA02025@yahoo.com. 
For more detailed information, 
please sec the Sports section. 

BIRD CLUB 

The South Shore Bird Club 
will hold its annual meeting and 
potluck supper Saturday. Jan. 
21. at 6 p.m. at the First Parish 
Unitarian Church Hall. 24 
River St.. Norwell. Members 
and newcomers alike are wel- 
come. 

Participants should bring their 
favorite main dish, salad or 
dessert. Anyone who has taken 
some interesting slides of birds 
or bird-related travel is encour- 
aged to bring up lo 15 and give 
them lo David Clapp upon 
arrival for viewing following 
dinner and the meeting. 

The South Shore Bird Club 
promotes the enjoyment of 
birding and nature through field 
trips and educational endeav- 
ors. Its goals are to increase the 
appreciation of birds, provide 
education on birding and keep 
records to help understand 
trends in bird populations. 
Traditional activities include 
the Christmas Bird Count, 
Breeding Bird Surveys and Big 
Days, all of which provide 
annual snapshots of local bird 
populations. Many shorter trips 
are inters|>ersed lo accommo- 
date bus\ schedules while intro- 
ducing people to birding and to 
many of the wildlife preserves 
in the Greater Boston area with 
an emphasis on (he South 
Shore. For more information, 
call Cohasset's Sally Avery, 
781-383-6043. 

That is all for this week. Send 
in news, thoughts and well 
withes to me no later than 
Tuesdays by 5 />.m. 

EMAIL: amundtownrohas- 
set<e>\ahoo.com 

MAIL: 622 CJC Highway 

PHONE: 7HI -3X3-0143 




SI*Ft PHOTO/ROBIN CHAN 

Ixiuivn Bass of the South Shoiv Multicultural Club holds up the Clival Wall of China during 
pivparu lions for the celebration of the Chinese New Year at Our World The festivities get 
under way at 4 p.m., Saturday. Feb. 1 1 at Our World off Sohier Slivet. 

China is cultural focus in the weeks ahead 



OlW World Children s Global 
Discovery Museum is open 
Wed.-Fri. 10 am. -5 p.m. and 
Sat noon to 5 p.m. Admission is 
free for members or $5 per per- 
son. The museum is located at 
100 Sohier St. in Cohasset, just 
Miind the Paul Pratt Memorial 
Library and down the road from 
the Music Circus. 

The cultural focus lor January 
and February at Our World is 
China! Each week we will offer 
a new craft project related to the 
culture such as ribbon wishes, 
paper flowers and paper 
lanterns. Chinese New year is 
Jan. 29 and this is the year of the 
dog. Join Our World on Feb. 1 1 
from 4 to 8 p.m. as it celebrates 
this joyful beginning of the year. 
This special family festival will 
include entertainment, art activ- 
ities. Chinese calligraphy and 
plenty of tasty food to try. 
Entertainment will begin at 4:30 
with a Chinese Lion Dance and 
will be followed by an acrobat 
showing off her plate spinning 



skills at 5:30! Admission is SIO 
per adult. S5 per child live and 
older for members and $ 1 2 per 
adult. S6 per child live and older 
for nonmembers. Call lo rcsei v e 
space for your family, tickets 
can be purchased over the 
phone with Visa or Mastercard 
(78 1 -383-3 1 98) in adv ance or at 
the door. Please lei Our World 
know if you will be attending to 
help it figure out the amount of 
food to order! 

Programs beginning in 
February: 

Mid-Week Camps — Mid- 
week camps for first and second 
grade students offer a grval 
opportunity for children to have 
tun while learning somelhing 
new and give parents the chance 
to get some extra errands done 
or have a moment lo relax. 
These camps take place on hall 
days for Cohasset, Hingham 
and Scituate. Each camp has a 
cultural fixus and includes an 
art project, a movie and a 



healthy snack. Cost is $15 for 
members and $20 lor nonmem- 
bers per child, per camp ses- 
sion. Class si/e is limited to 15 
children, cull early to register 
your children. 781-383-3198. 
Dates: Cohasset - Feb. 8 & 9. 
March 8. and May lt>, 
Hingham Feb, 2. March 1 & 
29. and May 1; Scituate - 
March I & 30 and May 31. 

Spanish Program at Our 
World iCantemos 
Pgquefljcs! Let's sing liltle ones! 
For toddlers and preschoolers 
with a parent or guardian, this 
playgroup teaches children 
basic Spanish vocabulary such 
as numbers and parts of the 
body through a variety of tech- 
niques including music, games, 
toys and activities, A small 
snack is provided. Wednesdays 
10:30 11:30 a.m.. Feb. 8 - 
March 29. Cost: $ 1 2( ) members, 
SI 50 nonmembers for eight 
Weeks, call or email Judi Craft 
lo register at 781 -871 -1 267 or 
jodjexaftt" hiitmail.com 



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and design project managers. 

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Career Open I louses 

at three Ethan Allen locations 
Thursday, January 26 $pnv8pm 
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and find out more about open positions. 



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January 20, 2006 COHASSET MARKER Page 7 




The image oj third grade student Saivh < iruher. 9. is inverted 
through the esepiece of a teles, ope, a prop she used while dress- 
ing up as Maria Mitchell the first female astnmnmer to discover 
a comet Students in grade three dressed up and stood sldl and 

silent m front »i poster presentations the) had node, mimicking 
a wax museum, Thursday, lan 12 



Third grade student Chris Brierliy. X. patiently waits for visitors while poting as a "wax "Abraham Lincoln Students at Deer 
Hill dressed up as historical characters and became part oj their own war museum Thursday, Jan 12, posing silently in front 
of posters liny made on the historical figure they studied 



s - 

•••• , j^-** 



A 
B 

. (VI 
S 



r,. i 



t: 



Fourth grade student Katherine Dunn. Ill, right reads about the history oj Jimmy 
Page, as third gnde student Mollis Hunneweli strikes a "vm pose as the musical leg- 
end Students at Deer Hill dressed up in COSttmt to pose as mam of the country s 
icons at the school's "wax museum " Thursday. Jan. 12. 



Statue 
statement 

Wax Museum 
provides history lesson 



Staff photos 
by 

Robin Chan 



O 
N 




Tllinl guide student l"nl vttirph) paSCS with his bike as a -mi 

Lonce Armstrong Students went matured to sta\ -till and silent 

at their urn museum OH Thursday, Jan 12. letting the pOSttfi 

they had i noted on people who have made then mark t>n history 

speak /in thei'iscbcs 



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Page 8 COHASSET MAHNER January 20. 2006 



SOHK of our 
january * 



April, 8:<5o P.M. i 



Winter. 



mtM)tVs! 



American Eagle 

Raja Fresh 
Barnes & Noble 

Brants 
Burtons Grid 
Cwicos 
Coldstone Creamery 
Bxprtss 
mis 
Panera Bread 

REI 
Rustic Kitchen 
Tl;e paper Store 
wfwfe Foods 

m> Street Slwpves 

t Hingham t-f. 

txbtt mms in wt i i|r>t «(<■ Qtner ifffl (\ gpra 
raoo AM to Hxio pm MejntMS 
NAM to s:00 PM SHHtl.iv» 

PtuM cii/l lis Ii> MC i| wki (.inirilr Mure i* open .11 -Si--ji)-7Nx> 
iir Jicitdiir iif/'siU- a\ irii'H'l/siVTf'vulrcilJiiipinsuiiil 




MLK Day speaker shares 
personal message of peace 



FROM PEACE. PAGE 1 

"Those thai do have a foundation 
are not coming out loud enough 
to bring it to the forefront," sfc 
said. "We're all silting in our own 
comfort /.one within our own 
communities." 

Chery. who comes from Central 
America, said as a child she did 
no) know she was poor. "I was 
never hungry or dirty and there 
was always a sense of communi- 
ty." she said. 

Monday 's event also included 
an African dance performed by 
Deer Hill fourth-graders 
Ki'Shayla Fonlield and Angel 
Hunter. The Second 
Congregational Church middle 
school youth chorus, with 
Vincent Kennedy providing 
accompaniment, sang "Border 
Song" from UK 1960s by Elton 
John and Hemic Taupin. 

The Rev. Gary Ritts. who 
served .is emceG ol the event, 
described Chery as a "tremen- 
dous asset to our area and DIOR 
importantly to the families in 
Boston 



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"I'm so very pleased with the 
tremendous response of the com- 
munity at large — those who 
organized, those who participat- 
ed, those who attended — from 
all around the area," he said about 
Monday's breakfast. "And most 
especially foe the deeply moving 
and inspiring message shared by 
Tina Chery. 

"I hope her 'ministry' of peace 
continues to grow and that 
Cohasset can expand its support 
ol her efforts," he said. 

Charts Tebbetts, who co-chairs 
the Cohasset Diversity 
Committee with Susan Etkind. 
said the committee is pleased the 
Martin Luther King Jr. Breakfast 
has gained a regular spot in the 
calendar of the town, and that the 
Cohasset Clergy Association has 
become its primary sponsor and 
organizer. 

"The churches seem to be very 
comfortable with rotating the 
opportunity to host and present 
the program." Tebbetts said. 
"This year's celebration was just 
the right balance of rcc&gnizing 
Dr. King's legacy, and hearing 
about the wonderful work of a 
new organization with its own 
charismatic leader! The enter- 
tainment, food, and overflow 
crowd made it a most memorable 
occasion." 




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Direction From Route 128N lake exit 25A to 
Lowell St (W Peabody) bear right onto North 
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stop sign turn right onto Lowell St Go through 4 
sets of lights (distance I 8 miles). Glama Furs 
will be on your right hand side 



(next to Dunkin Donuts) 



A'; Shaylu Fbnfield and Angel Hunter, /mirth graders at Deer Hill, perform an African dame dur-. 
ing the annual Martin Luther King Day breakfast Monday m C ohassel 




Clemintina Chery, right, and her daughter Allie i lu-n 16. enjoy chatting h ith friends and 
acquaintances before Chen 's talk on Monday 



Hingham 
Community Center 
70 South Street 
Call for a brochure or to 
register for a cla»» 
7ft1-749-97»6 I 



HINGHAM COMMUNITY CENTER 



Wiggles S Giggles - Mom 1 Me 

Age Walking 23 months 
Monday. II 15 • 12 noon 
starts February 6 

Toddlers & Tumblers - Mom S Me 

age 2-3 

Monday. 10 30 II 15am 
Tuesday. 1015 - 11 00am 
suns February 6 or January 17 

Climbers and Jumpers 

ages 3 & 4 

Monday. 9 45 -10 30am 
Tuesday 11 45 - 12 30 pm 
starts February 6 or January 1 7 
Beginner Gymnastics 

IM4-K 

Monday. 12 00 ■ 12 45pm 
starts February 6 
Super Sports Class 

age 4 - K 

Monday 9 00 9 45am 
Tuesday '1 00 11 45am 
slans T'truary 6 or January 17 
Am S Crans lor Mom * Me 

ages 2-4 

Wednesday 9 15 - 10 00am 
Wednesday 10 15 • 11 00am 
Wednesday 11 15 - 12.00 noon 
starts February 1 
Baby Ballerinas 
age 2 3 

Monday 1215- 100pm 
Tuesday 11 00 - II 45am 



E3 



Tnursday 1 1 00 - 1 1 45am 
starts January 30 10 19 

First Eiperlence Play 

age 2 yrs 9 months - 3 
Tuesday 915-11 15am 
Tuesday 1215215pm 
Thursday 9 15-11 15am 
Fnday. 915-11 15am 
slans January 17.12. February 3 
Music lor Mom & Me 
ages t to 5 

Monday. 915 - 10 00am 
Monday 10 '5 1100am 
Monday 11 15 12 00 noon 
starts February 6 
The Busy Bees 
ages 3 

Tuesday Thursday 1 2 00-2 30pm 
slans February 7 

Ouack. Moo. and Cock-a-doodle- 
doo 

age 2-3 Thursday II 00 - 11 45am 

age 3-5 Thursday. 12 00 '2 45pm 

slans January 12 

Eiplorallon 

ageK 

Monday & Wednesday 1215-215 
slans January 3 
starts February 27 
Story 4 Craft Tinje 
age 3-6 

Monday 1215 2 15pm 
Wednesday 12 15 2 15pm 
Thursday 12 30 2 30pm 
starts February 6. January 25. 26 



Paleontologist Bob 

Ages 4 6 

Friday 3 30 4 30pm 
1 day $15 February 10 

March Winds with Dorothy 

Ages 3 6 

Friday. 3 30 • 4 30pm 
l day $15 March 10 
Preschool Puppet Shows 

ages 3-6 

Friday. Jan 27 12 15-1245pm 
"City Mouse Country Mouse ' 
Friday. Feb 17 !2 15-1245pm 
'The Princess and the Dragon ' 



Assertiveness Training lor Teens 

age 13-15 

Tuesday 4 00-5 15pm 
starts January 19 
Baby-sitting Course 

age 10 and over 
Tuesday 3 30 5 00pm 
starts March 7 14 21 

Children s Drama Classes: 
Create a Musical 

age 4 6 

Thursday 1 30 2 30pm 
FindlnfNimo 
slans March 23 
Crarl Classes 

Grades k-6 

Wednesday 3 30 5 00pm 
starts January 11 

Home Alone Salety 

age 10 and over 
Tuesday 3 30 5 00pm 



Beginner Karate 



Monday 4 30 5 30pm 
Monday 5 30 6 30pm 
Tuesday 5 30 6 30pm 
Friday 4 30 5 30pm 
Saturday 9 00 ' 0 00am 
starts January 9 
Intermediate Karate 
age 7-14 

Tuesday 6 30 7 30pm 

Friday. 5 30-6 30pm Purple Belts & up 

Saturday. 10 00 -11 00am 

starts January 9 

Kid Power - Everyday 

Salety Workshop tor Children 

age 4-7 with parent(s) 

Saturday 1000 - 12 00 noon March 4 

Old Fashioned Valentines 

G'ades K-6 

Wednesday 3 30 5 00pm 
1 day. $15 February 1 

A dult I T een Classes 

Pilales 

Monday 6 30 - 7 30pm - Feb 13 
Tuesday 9 00 - 10 00am - Jan 24 
Thursday 9 30 10 30am Feb 16 
Friday 9 00 10 00am -Jan 27 
Ballroom Dancing 

Fnday 7 30 • 8 30pm 
starts February 3 

Ballroom Dancing II 

Friday 8 30 9 30pm 
slarts February 3 
Ballroom Dancing III i IV 

Thursday 7 30 8 30pm 
slarts February 2 

CPH & Pediatric CPR 

Monday. 7 00 10 00pm 
1 night $20, February 6 
1 night $20 April 3 



Pediatric Basic First Aid lor 
Day Care Cert 

Monday 7O0 10 00pm 
1 night $20 March 6 
Digital Photography 
Monday 7 00 - 8 30pm 
slans March 6 & 13 
Dog Obedience 
Rita LaPoint 
Monday 6 30 7 30pm 
starts April 3 
Oog Obedience II 
Rita LaPoint 
Monday 7 30 8 30pm 
slarts April 3 
Duplicate Bridge 
Tuesday 7 00 - 10 00pm 
Learn How to Sell on eBay 
Saturday 9 00-11 00am 
slarts January 14 21 28 
starts Marcn It 18 25 
Fencing Clasies Foil I 

Ages 10 - adult 

Wednesday. 7 00 -9 00pm 

starts January 26 

Financial Workshop lor Women 

Wednesday. 7 00 - 8 30pm 

starts March 1 

Adult Karate 

Tuesday 7 30-8 30pm 
Friday 6 30 7 30pm 
Saturday 11 00 12 00 noon 
slarts January 19 
Let s Get Organized 
Wednesday 7 00 9 00pm 
1 night. March 30 



Positive Parenting 

Tuesday 6 30 8 30pm 
slarts February 7 

Social Skills Training lor Adults 

Thursday 7 00-8 15pm 
slarts January 26 
Intermediate Tap tor Adults 

Wednesday 6 30 7 30pm 
starts February 8 

Street Dance, Jazz & Funk Adult 

Wednesday 7 30 8 30pm 
starts February 8 
Morning Tai Chi 

Wednesday 900 10 00am 
starts Januar, 18 

Evening Tai Chi 

Thursday. 6 30 - 7 30pm 
starts February 9 

Prepare Your Properly lor 
the Real Estate Market 

Friday 1000 11 00am 
1 day January 1 7 

Public Relations lor Small Business 

Wednesday 7 00 9 00pm 
starts March 8 

Writing Workshop: 

Uncovering Your Hidden Diversity 

Tuesday 7 00 8 00pm 
Marcn 14 & 21 

Yoga 

Monday 7 30 900pm 
starts February 6 

Call 781 749-9786 
tor a free brochure. 



HINGHAM COMMUNITY CENTER 
70 South Street. Hingham. MA 02043 
(781) 749-0786 



Blood drive Feb. 1 

To help ensure an adequate 
blood supply, the American 

Red Cross joins with Cohasset 
in die hope that residents will 
take some time out Of their 
busy lives to give the Gift iff 
Life. This year's Red Cmss 
Blood Drive will he held 
Wednesday. Feb. I. at St. 
Anthony's Parish Hall. If) 
Summer St.. from I lo 7 p.m. 
Childcare will he available 
Inirn 3 lo 3 p.m. All donors 
will receive an entry into the 
weekly "Warm Your Heart" 
drawing for $200 toward 
monthly heating costs. 

To give blood, potential 
donors must be at least 17 
years of age, weigh at least 1 1 0 
pounds and be in good health. 
Most medications and medical 
conditions do not prohibit a 
penon from being a bl<xxi 
donor. Donors can give blood, 
safely every eight weeks. To 
make an appointment to 
donate call Kevin or Ann 
O'Connor at 781 -.183- 1 290. or 
the Red Cross Hlrxxl Services 
m 1400-448-3543, <>r visit 
www.givelife.org. For infor- 
mation on the blood donation 
process and current eligibility 
guidelines visit www.neweng- 
landblood.org 



Januar, 2(1. JIXKi COHASSET MANNER Page 9 



Deer Hill School to pilot new 
internet-based enrichment program 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBR0WNI9CNC.COM 

Deer Hill will soon be piloting 
a new kind of learning program. 
For 30-days, some fifth-grade 
students will be chosen lo test out 
the Renzulli Learning System, 
which uses the same teaching 
methods provided in gifted edu- 
cation programs to students from 
all ability levels. 

At the Jan. 5 school committee 
meeting, Gara Field — a former 
teacher and representative from 
Renzulli Learning who works 
with the program's creators, 
Joseph Renzulli and Sally Reis, 
at the University of Connecticut 
— explained what the program 
entails. 

Renzulli learning is an 
Internet-based search engine and 
profiler that matches how stu- 
dents learn to thousands of 
enrichment activities. Students 
fill out a questionnaire which 
determines their interests and a 
profile is created based on lories 
and learning styles (hat work 
well for each specific student. 
Students must sign in using a 
usernamc and password each 
time they wish to access the pro- 
gram. 

Once the learning style and 
interests are determined, the pr<v 
gram provides challenging activ- 
ities in 14 different learning cate- 
gories, l-'or example, the program 
offers activities in the categories 
of virtual fieldtnps. critical think- 
ing, and contests and competi- 
tions. While the categories Bfti 
the same lor ever) student, the 
activities under the category are 
specifically catered to the stu- 
dent's needs, based on the 
answers from the questionnaires. 

The program benefits teachers 
as well. Once a student has cre- 
ated a profile, it becomes avail- 



Students fill out a questionnaire which 
determines their interests and creates a 
profile based on topics and learning styles 



able to the teacher, who can then 
sec how that child answered the 
questionnaire. Teachers out then 
easily determine which kinds of 
activities the child likes best, 
which areas they excel in, and 
can use that information while 
teaching lessons. The program 
also provides tips for how to 
teach in a way that caters to the 
child's learning style. 

Field said the program began 
last spring and schools from New 
York City to Montana are using 
it. "This is one of many tools for 
education," she said, meaning it 
will not replace any classroom 
activities, only add to the curricu- 
lum already being learned. She 
said often children who are on 
individualized education plans or 
special education students thrive 
with Renzulli learning because it 
is catered so specifically lo their 
interests and learning style. 

Deer Hill Principal Keith 
Gauley said school council sur- 
vey s conducted last year indicat- 
ed parents wanted to see more 
enrichment programs for accel- 
erated learners. As a result, he 
began looking into different pro- 
grams and found the Renzulli 
s> stem. While he said it will pro- 
vide a need lor those students 
who exhibit gifted behaviors (the 
Renzulli system does not label 
children as being gifted, but dif- 
ferentiates that some students 
exhibit gifted behaviors) it is also 
inclusive, meaning it can be used 
by all students. Cohasset schools 



strive to provide the best and 
most diverse education for all 
students as it can, and "Renzulli 
is one part of that answer," he 
said. "It's high-end learning for 
all kids." 

Gauley said he is not sure how 
the students who pilot the pro- 
gram will be chosen, but he does 
know that there will only be sub- 
scriptions for 30 children. 
Schools who wish to pilot the 
program receive a free 30-day 
trial for 30 students. Gauley said 
there is a good possibility the 
program will be piloted after 
school because no child should 
be taken out of the classroom to 
participate. There is the possibil- 
ity the program will become part 
of Deer Hill's EMC- after- 
school enrichment program. 

If the school decides to pur- 
chase the program, it would sign 
up for a one-year subscription. 
Subscriptions run for the calen- 
dar year, not the school year. 
While a firm price has not yet 
been discussed, money to cover 
the cost has been included in the 
programs and licensed software 
line item in the fiscal 2007 
school budget, which totals 
S6.850. 

Field said Renzulli likes to 
make the product available for as 
many schools as possible, and 
"If anything, they want to get the 
price lower." She said that is 
why the more subscriptions 
which are purchased for students, 
the more the price goes down. 



The school department plans to 
purchase 101 subscriptions. 

At this point, subscriptions are 
only allowed to be purchased 
through a school system, mean- 
ing parents may not purchase 
subscriptions from home. Once 
a child is enrolled through the 
school, the program is accessible 
via the Internet, which means it 
can be used from a home com- 
puter. 

Curriculum coordinator Nancy 
Mrzyglod said she is very excit- 
ed about the program and added 
it taps into the school's technolo- 
gy resources, which is great. 
Supt. of Schools Denise Walsh 
said she thought the program was 
"cutting edge." 

School committee member 
Adricnne MacCarthy said she 
(hough! (he program sounded 
like a good idea and said after the 
30-day trial, the school will be 
able to get feedback from stu- 
dents, and track how it was used, 
and then decide if they want to 
make it available to everyone. 

For those students who are noi 
chosen to participate in the pilot- 
ing of the program, Renzulli also 
provides materials for classroom 
enrichment which are separate 
from the computer-based learn- 
ing system. 

For more UttbftmttUM on the 
Renzulli LBOttlblM \x\lem. please 
visit the compan\ \ Weh site tit 
wtvMiremMUueanUng.com. 



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Carriage House open house Jan. 21 



The Carnage House School 
will be having their Open House 
and registration for parents and 
children al the First Parish House 
of the Unitarian Church at 23 No. 
Main St.. Saturday, Jan. 21 from 
10 a.m. lo noon. The Carriage 
House offers programs lo tod- 
dlers and well as preschool aged 
children. Guests will have an 
opportunity to explore the class- 
rooms and meet the teachers. 
Those unable to attend the open 
house may call the school direc- 
tor. Georgie Gladdys al 78 1 -383- 
9785 lo obtain a registration lorm 
or for more information. 

The Toddler program enrolls 
children who are 15 months by 
Sept. I. lo two year. u months. 
The Toddler program is two days 



a week: Monday and Wednesday 
9 lo 11:30 a.m.; Monday and 
Wednesday 1 2:30 to 3 p.m.; 
Tuesday and Thursday 9 lo 1 1 :30 
a.m.: and Tuesday and Thursday 
1 2 30 to 3 p.m. 

The Preschool program offers 
three programs for children 2.9 
years by Sept. I. lo age 5. The 
Tuesday and Thursday morning 
program runs from 9 lo 11:30 
a.m.; the Monday, Wednesday, 
and Friday morning program 
runs from 9 to 1 1 :30 a.m.; and the 
Monday through Thursday after- 
noon program lor children age 4 
by Sept. I and entering kinder- 
garten the following year, runs 
from 12:30 (o 3 p.m. The after- 
noon program is also suitable for 
children who would benefit from 



a challenging year before they 
enter kindergarten. The program 
also offers an extended day 
opportunity until 4:30 p.m. 

Applications must be complet- 
ed and returned to the schtxil by 
Feb. 9. A $50 nonrefundable reg- 
istration fee must accompany the 
registration form. The School 
enrollment policy is based on 
returning Carnage House fami- 
lies. First Parish families, and 
remaining space will be filled by 
lottery. Parents will be notified 
by phone or mail the week of 
Feb. 14 

The Carriage House School is 
licensed by the Office of 
Massachusetts Child Care 
Services and is NAEYC accred- 
ited. 



ISP 



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SSCC Nursery School applications available 



The South Shore Community 
Cenier Nursery School 
announces application for the 
2006-2007 school y ear are avail- 
able at the nursery school and the 
Community Cenier offices. All 
families on the South Shore are 
eligible to apply. The registration 
process is based on a lottery S) a- 
tern. Applications will be avail- 
able until Jan. 25. All applica- 
tions are due back to the Nursery 
Sch<K>l Office by Jan. 25. al 3 
p.m. Included in the envelope 
should be a copy of the child's 
birth certificate and a SI Of) regis- 
tration fee. Application 
envelopes should be clearly 
marked "Nursery School 
Registration." The lottery will he- 
drawn the week of Feb. 6, and 
acceptance letters will be sent via 
mail the following week. Any 
child who does not get a place- 
ment in the program will have 
their registration fee returned. 

South Shore Community 
Center Nursery School oilers 
three levels ol programs lo meet 
the needs of children age's three 
to Five. The morning program 
runs from 9 to 1 1:30 a.m. and the 
afternoon program is from 12:30 
to 3 p.m. Lunch Bunch is offered 
as an extended day program as 
well as various Community 
Center programs. The youngest 
program, "The Nursery 
Program" is for children who 
will be three years old by Nov. I . 
The pre kindergarten program is 
f or children who will be four by 
Nov. I. Also offered is a very 
special enrichment program for 
those children who are older 
fourj and fives whom are looking 
for a challenging year before they 
enter kindergarten. 

If you have any questions or 



would like to set up an appoint- 
ment to meet the director call 
Ann Madden at 78I-383-O03A. 
The director can also be reached 
by e-mal at 

amaddenia soulhshorecommuni- 
iycenter.com. The South Shore 



Community Center Nursery 
School is licensed by the 
Massachusetts Department of 
Early Education and Care and is 
located at 3 N. Main St, 
Cohasset. 



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Page 10 COHASSET 



January 20. :<X)6 



Opinion 



4 



EDITORIAL 



Deja vu 



Tins time i>! year. there is always a disconnect between the 
town and school depaitncni over budgetary needs, in short, the 
schools arc seeking an Increase well beyond what the town can 

allord without an override. So what's neW 

In priot years, Fbrrnei Sup) of Schools Edward Malvey\ ini- 
tial requests hovered in the 7-8 percent range OVO the prior 

year's budgei. Supt ol Schooh Dettisc Walsh is coming out of 

the gale with a 13-1/2 |<eivent increase lUUghl] $1.67 million 

over last year 

There are those who vvill question the need; we won't 
Determining what the schools need 10 continue to provide the 
education that Cohasset residents expect is the purv iew of the 
school committee 

Bui it is also ihe school committee's job to direct the superin- 
tendent to come up with a budget thai is realistic; one that has a 
chance of being lulls funded 

We're nol sure What the strategy is here Ask for the sky and 
then Ihe taxpayers Alight be relieved to accept a 7-8 percent 
increase' 

The schools need 10 come up with a budget lhal lils within 
Town Manager Hill Griffin's guidelines and lei us know what is 
at slake without more money fTiey need to enumerate lor us 
exactly how many teaching positions would be losi and at what 
levels, and what services would be reduced or eliminated. 

A proposed level-services budgei would also he helplul. as 
well as one with new initiatives, Then the taxpayers can have a 
clear picture o| what stands to he- gained or lost It's nol difficult 
to do. the llingham School Department [Which, by the wa>. 
presents the press with a budgei hinder on day one lhal is added 
to at every meeting | uses that lomial. 

Hme is growing short, the budgei season is in lull swing. The 
town side of the budget is gelling nailed down while the 
Schools, in our view, are once again coming late to ihe commu- 
nity table. 

No one should blame Cohasset homeowners, who pay some 
of the highest taxes in the state, lor not doing cartwheels and 
Hips over the prospect ol another override vote Cohasset voters 
have slepped up to the plate time and time again and opened 
their wallets 

They deserve to lulls understand what the school department 
is asking for this time around. 

As your eyes and ears, it's difficult for the Mariner to report 
fully when copies of budgei materials are often not available 
during the discussion at school committee meetings, only after- 
wards. 

In our view, information is always a positive. Our reader, 
understand budgets arc in llu\ and subject to change The 
School department should put all the cards on the table before 
any more lime passes. 

Good change 

As New Knglanders we often abhor change In a perfect 
world, we would all like to hold onto our quaint, small-town 
atmosphere and keep dev elopers at bay. 

But some development can be a positive. We're excited about 
the ideas floated by the economic development committee 
aboui ihe future ol Hte 3 A. Clearly the economic development 
committee and planning hoard are "thinking outside the box." 
What a concept' 

Creative thinkers and leaders are needed in Cohasset more 
than ever. 

In the village. Wayne Sawchuk has presented plans lor a mix 
of retail and affordable housing for seniors. Bui his downtown 
plans to expand Ihe Samuel Bales House could have been 
stalled permanently by /oiling restrictions. However, with the 
help of Ihe anting advisory committee. Ihe planning board 
intends to present a Town Meeting article that would amend Ihe 
current ZOoing bylaw and allow those plans 10 go forward. 

For those interested in following this issue, the zoning advi- 
sory committee meets at 7 p.m. Mondays, Jan. 2} and Jan. 30 
in the Basement Meeting Room at Town Hall. 



Readers invited to sign up 

The Cohasset Mariner is building a Readers Advisory 
NetWork of e-mail addresses so we can more frequently 
involve our readers in ihe content of Ihe newspaper 
Readers, who join the network, may he asked lor reactions 
to stories, ideas lor stones or lollow-ups. lor a digital "per- 
son on the street'" interview, or lor a communny commen- 
tary. 

II you are interested in becoming a member of ihe net- 
work, email Mary Ford at tnfoKM cnc.com She will answer 
any questions lhat you may have. The Mariner promises to 
remove you immediate!) From |h( Readers Advisory 
Network if you request lhal we do 



-n 




LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



wrestling ooosters 
thank supporters 

To mi Ediiok: 

The Cohasset High School wrestling 
team recently hosted its 15th annual 
Wrestling Tournament Jan. 14. This year a 
total ol 1 1 learns from across the region 
participated in Ihe all-day event. 

The Cohasset Wrestling Booster Club 
provides concessions and T-shirts for the 
learn participants and their fans. The pro- 



ceeds from these sales all go to the 
Booster Club lo provide uniforms and 
equipment, as well as senior scholarships 
for the team. 

The Booster Club is generously support- 
ed by numerous community organizations, 
businesses and indiv iduals. We would like 
lo acknow ledge and thank our many spon- 
sors who have so generously supported us 
throughout Ihe years. 

Our thanks to: Atlantic Bagel. Atlantic 
Tire and Alignment. Cohasset Collisions, 
Cohasset Pizza House. Curtis Liquors. 



LIBRARY CORNER 



Dunkin Donuls. Good Fella's Pizza. Good 
Sport, pilgrim Co-operative Bank. Pizza 
Box. Pizza Zone. Shaw's Supermarket. 
Stop and Shop Supermarket. West Corner 
Liquors and any and all individuals who 
have donated their lime, and energy to 
help our Cohasset wrestlers. 

Monica McKenna 
Tom and Theresa Littaiicr 
for Ihe Cohasset Wrestling Booster 
Clpb 

More letters, see page 12 ' 



The Paul Pratt Memorial 
Library is located at 33 Ripley 
Road. Cohasset. For more 
information on programs or 
events call 781-383-1348 or 
visit www.cohassellibrary.org 
and click Calendar. 

Library laptops - The 
library has two wireless laptop 
computers available for on-site 
use. Patrons need lo present 
iheir library card al the circula- 
tion desk. Laptops can be 
checked out lor one hour. 

Book croup selection - The 
group will discuss 
"Middlesex.'' by Jeffrey 
I-.ugenides at 10 a.m. Thursday. 
Jan. 26. in the Meeting Room. 
Those needing a copy of Ihe 
book can place a hold on the 
title or ask any librarian lor 
assistance. Open to the public. 

Artist exhibit - South Shore- 
Art Center presents "The Six 
Styles of Janis." an exhibit of 
the work of Janis Jones Mattox 
at Ihe Paul Pratl Memorial 
Library. Jan. 8 through Feb. 28. 
Meel the artist at an opening 
reception on Sunday. Jan. 8. 
from 3 to 5 p.m. Gallery hours 



are Monday. Tuesday. 
Thursday. 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m.; 
Friday and Saturday. 9 a.m. to 
5 p.m.; and Sundays. 2 to 5 
p.m. The gallery is closed 
Wednesdays. 

Downloadable audinhooks 
- Library users can checkout 
and download popular and 
award-winning audiobooks 
Irom home. Visit the Library 's 
online catalog, and click 
cAudm Downloadable Audio 
Books in the upper right-hand 
corner. This service allows 
patrons to listen to audiobooks 
on their home computers or 
hand-held devices. Questions 
may be directed to the online 
FAQ or ask a librarian for 
assistance. 

Understanding the Modern 
Middle Kast - Paul Pratl 
Memorial Library is joining 
with the Hingham Public- 
Library to present a new read- 
ing and discussion program. 
Understanding the Modern 
Middle East was developed by 
the Humanities Foundations 
and Massachusetts scholars. 
The free program offers an 



opportunity to learn about Ihe 
history, politics and culture of 
the Middle Hast. Four two-hour 
sessions will be held every 
other week beginning 
Thursday, Feb. 23, at 7 p.m. 
The sessions will alternate 
between Hingham and 
Cohasset libraries with 
Hingham hosting the lirsi ses- 
sion. Participants are asked to 
read related material from the 
lexl. "Between Memory and 
Desire: The Middle Last in a 
Troubled Age." by R. Stephen 
Humphries. Limned copies are 
available at Paul Pratt 
Memorial Library. Advance- 
registration required. For more- 
information call Reference- 
librarian Gayle Walsh. 718- 
383-1348. 

Income tax forms - There 
are a limited number of income 
tax forms in the Commons 
room. Reproducible forms can 
be used on a copier. Inquire at 
the circulation desk. 

FOR CHILDREN 

Music and (Tall helping 
children have success now - A 
Community Partnership for 



Children is sponsoring a music, 
story, and craft time for 
preschool age children ahd 
their parents in Ihe Meeting 
Room of the Paul Pratt 
Memorial Library on Saturday, 
January 28, 2(H)6 at 10:00 a.m. 
Musician Mollie Caravello will 
be performing. This event is 
funded by Massachusetts 
Department of Early Education 
and Care. 

Essay Contest — The 
League of Women Voters of 
Massachusetts is announcing 
its seventh annual On-line 
Student Essay Contest for 
Massachusetts students grades 
4-12. The theme is "Making 
Democracy Work: Our Bill of 
Rights". 

Contest details, including 
rules, prizes and essay ques- 
tions, are available on-line at 
www.lwvma.org. The coolest 
ends on March 1 5 and the win- 
ners will be honored at an event 
at Fanueil Hall on April $0. 
Bookmarks outlining contest 
general information are avail- 
able in the Young Adult Room. 



Cohasset Mariner 



Community Newspaper Company, 165 Enterprise Drive, 
Marsrriield, MA 02050 781/829-9305, FAX: 781/837-4543 



I he publisher assumes no n vponsihilin tor ihe ofnfuion nf an advertisement or for typographical emirs in 
an adverlisemeni. hut "ill reprint that part of an tdvtrttMmenl in which Ihe error occurs if il afTccls the value 
of the adverlisemeni. 

< op? right I IWH( nmmiinilv Newspaper* , My. Ml ritfhls reserved. Material in this puhliealion mav nol 

he reproduced in anv form without permission. 

Pi hi isiim. t "Nf IMmiIi \swxmi l*i hi isnm & ( inn (litmus,. ()m< m, CMC QUOORY RlSH 



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January 20, 2006 



Page 1 1 



Showing respect for our language 



ALL I KNOW IS . 

Wiujam Sprout 



m 



Even so, 
said he 



j A national study, reported by Sam Dillon in 
*he New York Times, Dec, 16, 2005. page A28. 
;indicaled that literacy among American college 
'graduates had declined "significantly over the 
jpast decade." The test, administered in 2003 by 
■the Department of Education and called the 
^National Assessment of Adult Literacy, found 
Jhat only 3 1 percent of the graduates scored at 
the proficient level, whereas in 1992. which is 
the most recent testing time before 2003, 40 per- 
cent scored at the proficient level. The report 
blamed the "rising number of young Americans 
in recent years (who) had spent their free time- 
watching television and surfing the internet. " ll 
seems to me that only mentioning two possible 
reasons is too limited. There are. I would sub- 
mit, many other possible causes: affection for 
video games, failure of the parents to speak 
properly in the home, failure to teach grammar 
in the classroom, shallowness and superficiality 
among some teenagers, a loss of cultural values, 
and a lack of respect for the English language — 
the only native language today's abusers ol 
English will ever have. 

When one realizes thai nol even one third ol 
America's college graduates are proficient in 
English, the "Frontline" report last week reveal 
ing the academic inadequacies of American stu- 
dents in comparison to Belgian students should 
have come as no surprise. Educators have long 
known that, globally, K-4 American students 
generally compare well to K-4 students Ironi 
other countries, after which a separation begins 
to occur academically, quite evident by the 
eighth grade and pronounced by the 1 2th grade, 
by which lime American students have, in gen- 
eral, lost a great deal of ground. 

I saw this gap between American high school 
students and French high school students a lev. 
years ago when, for three years. I served as an 
Assistant d'anglais in a French lycee in Pans 
called Janson de Sailly. located in the posh I6ih 
arrondissement. Often the seniors and juniors I 
taught there had a belter command ol English 
than American high school students do, as well 
■as a much greater interest in being proficient. I 
, ;also was delighted that the French frequently 
f ■corrected my French, so that I could improve 
■ and so that they could feel proud of iheir lan- 
guage and literature. This pattern also applied 
I cwhen 1 went to Spain and Germany to learn 
.Spanish and German. Most Americans hesitate 
to correct a foreigner who makes a mistake in 
English and this allilude is itself a mistake. I 
could never have learned three foreign lan- 
guages in five years without the interest and 
cooperation of many native speakers. The gram- 
matical errors tii.1t are noted in this column are 
made in the same spirit: learn the rules of 
I grammar, accept benign criticism so that you 
will improve, and show respect for your lan- 
guage. 

Of course, besides our national indifference to 
learning other languages and cultures, we have 
now an additional problem: our own President 
George W. Bush struggles with the English Ian 
guage as ferociously as Daniel Webster Fought 
with the Devil. As a result, we rarely hear or 
read the English language used correctly in 
political discourse. Instead, we encounter the 
following: aboul a month ago Mr Bush was i.ik 
ing questions from a group of reporters at the 
While House aboul the unfavorable Amnestv 
International report concerning America's 
alleged abuse of prisoners in Cuba and Iraq. Mr. 
Bush replied that Amnesty International was 
"disassembling." He ihen added, for the benefit 
of anyone who might not understand his impres- 
sive use of English, that "disassembling'' meant 
' lying." Several of the reporters guffawed but 
none was impressed. Why? The word that Mr. 



is one thing to be said in Mr. Bush's defense: he never 
speak or write English well, and, to his credit, he has 
shied away from providing ample evidence of that fact. 



Bush had meant to use was "dissembling" (to 
hide or disguise one's true feelings), not "disas- 
sembling" (to take to pieces), and he had boldly 
exposed his ignorance. 

Although our nation has gradually adjusted to 
Mr. Bush's solecisms, faulty syntax, dangling 
modifiers, faulty parallelism and olher infelici- 
tous and inappropriate grammatical impossibili- 
ties, it must be a bit unsettling to many 
Americans to know that they speak better 
English than iheir president. Even so, there is 
one thing to be said in Mr. Bush's defense: he 
never said he could speak or wrile English well, 
and. to his credit, he has never shied away from 
providing ample evidence of that fact. One crit- 
ic calls it NGEI.B (No Grammatical Error Left 
Behind). 

There are. however, millions of professionals 
who have been forced to make the commitment, 
overtly or by implication, to speak and write 
English correctly, by virtue of their line of work. 
They are the journalists, copy editors, TV 
reporters, regional editors, free lancers, manag- 
ing editors. TV news directors, news writers, 
ministers, professors. TV weathermen, lawyers 
and public speakers ol all ilk who fill the rooms, 
air waves and pages ol print every day but who. 
sadly, have only a limited knowledge of their 
native language. Since speaking and writing 
English correctly are essential to their craft, why 
do they allow themselves to err' 1 As profession- 
als, are they indifferent to what a professional 
communicator should be able to do: write and 
speak English correctly'' If you heard a musi- 
cian playing his instrument poorly, would you 
not feel lhal the musician should lirsi learn how 

to play before performing in public'' Most 

Americans, doubting their own knowledge of 
Iheir own language, assume that, if it appears on 
TV or is printed in a newspaper, it must be 
grammatically correct. Not so. 
Here are some examples ol whal I mean: 
/. Dr. Phil - Aboul a month and a half ago. Dr. 
Phil was discussing on his program an unusual 
menage a trois involving a married man. his 
Wife and his mistress. The married man had 
recently impregnated both wife and mistress, 
who was married and lived across the street. Dr. 
Phil asked this philandering spouse. "And whal 
gave you the right to lay with another man's 
Wife?* No. Dr. Phil should have said to lie. 
There are two verbs, to las and to lie The first 
verb is transitive. It means "to place.'' and takes 
an object, as in "I lay the book on ihe table." The 
simple past is I laid and Ihe present perfect is I 
have laid The other verb is intransitive. It 
means "to rest. " and does not take a direct 
Object, as in I //c down. The simple past is I lay 
down and the present perfect is I have lain 
down. The tendency of Americans challenged by 
grammar is to use only to lay lor both verbs, as 
Dr. Phil did. There is reason lor confusion: I lay 
is the present tense ol to lay and Ihe simple past 
ol to lie. Also. / hay* lain down, though correct, 
strikes I hOM grammatically challenged as archa- 
ic and I have had students tell me thai no such 
lease exists. Thai is w hy they are students. 

As a footnote, let me mention that, on the sev- 
eral occasions when I have had surgery that 
required hospitalization, all doctors and nurses 
have said to me. il I was silling up in bed. OK. 
now lay back." instead ol " lie back." On one 
occasion, when I had been in the hospital lor 
several days and had heard every doctor and 
every nurse make this same mistake, out ol pure 
curiosity. I asked why they did not say. "lie 
back." To a person • doctor or nurse - they swore 
thai "lay back" was correct and. when chal- 
lenged, they simply said. "Well, whatever." 



No. 1 am glad to report lhal their medical knowl- 
edge exceeded iheir knowledge ol English, 
which after all was the main point in this case 
However, do nol make any assumptions aboul 
whether a doctor or a nurse speaks English cor- 
rectly or nol. The ones I have met. as a unified 
group, do not. 

2. Dr. Phil — Last week. Dr Phil had Siarr. 
from "The View." as his special celebrity Inend. 
on his program to plug her new book and explain 
how she had recently lost 150 pounds As the 
first guest took her seal next to Slarr and oppo- 
site to Dr. Phil, he said to his guest, "Well, you 
have already heard Starr and / lalking. haven't 
you?" No. Starr and me lalking With pronouns, 
there are case endings: Nominative or subject (I I. 
Genitive or Possessive (my l. Dative or Indirect 
Object (me), and Accusative oj Direct Object 
(me). Me in this instance is the Indirect Object 
(put to in front of me as a test that this is an indi- 
rect object, nol a direct object). 

3. Oprah - 1 have great respect lor Oprah, who 
has performed many wise, positive and generous 
acts over Ihe years, and I mention her grammai- 
ical mislakes only in ihe spirii thai I hope my 
comments will be helpful, not hurtlul. She was 
once a journalist and. in general, she speaks 
extremely well. However, she - or perhaps a 
young assistant who writes her cue cards - has an 
affection for dangling constructions, mostly par- 
ticiples, which have nothing to modily. On Dec. 
14. Channel 5. at 4:30 p.m. she introduced a 
guest as follows: "After lighling li>r his lilc for 
an agonizing lour months in ,ind oul ol ihe hos- 
pital, doctors believed lhal Eric was going to lose 
his battle " Were Ihe doctors fighting lor his life? 
No. Eric was and the sentence should be rewrit- 
ten as follows: "Alter fighting.. .the hospital. Eric 
was on the verge of losing his hie ' To correct a 
dangling participle, go to the comma lhat fol- 
lows and make sure thai the next noun or pro- 
noun can perform the aCI described by ihe par- 
ticiple. 

4. Oprah - The next day. Dec 15. 2005. Oprah 
introduced a guest as follows: "As a young girl 
growing up in Texas, people often told fenny 
that she looked like Julia Roberts " People are a 
young girl growing up in Texas' No. How do 
you fix this? Go to the comma and look al ihe 
first noun or pronoun lhal follows Can people be 
a young girl grow ing up in Texas » Who is the 
young girl grow ing up in Texas ' Jenny Then 
reWTiK as follows: "As a young girl growing up 
in Texas. Jenny was often told lhal she looked 
like Julia Roberts." 

5. Here is an example from the Fruit Center in 
Hingham. observed last week There was on Jan 

4. 2000. a sign attached to a pile ol watermelons 

w hich read. "Personel Size Waler Melons $3,99 
each." Whal are ihe grammatical errors' The 
word "personel" does not exist in our language 
and watermelons is one word. I saw the errors 
uncorrected lor several days and perhaps the 
erroneous sign is still there During ihOte sever 
al days hundreds ol shoppers walked by M.mv 
employees as well. No one did or said anything. 
My point is that we should strive to speak and 
write English correctly, we should politel) try to 
correct an obvious mistake, and we should not 
become indifferent to ihe value ol our language, 
which depends Oil grammatical accuracy clarity 
of thought, and respect 

William Sprout has a HA from Prim • ton and 
an M.A front Columbia, both in English With 
honors, and an M.A. with honors frptn Harvard 
in Romance Languages. This past tall ht taught 
the English section oj the SAT Preparation 
course lor U nt: and Lent: Hi is a HmghOm 
resident 



HEALTH NOTES 



Shedding light on seasonal affective disorder 



By Steve Bobo 

1,1 SPECIAL TO tHE MARINEH 

You may have seasonal affective disorder, or win- 
ter depression, a form of depression that tends i<> 
occur as the days grow shorter in the fall and win- 
' ter. It is believed that affected persons react 
adversely to the decreasing amount of light and the 
colder temperature as autumn and w inter progress. 

The symptoms of "SAD" include regularly 
occurring symptoms of depression (excessive eat- 
ing and sleeping, weight gain) during (he fall ot 
winter months and full remission from depression 
in the spring and summer months, w ith no nOnsea 
sonal depressive episodes. A craving lor sugary 
and/or starchy foods has also been said to he char- 
acteristic of SAD and separate it from other depres- 
sive disorders. Other symptoms include: low mood 
starting in autumn or winter; lack of energy; irri- 
tability; lack of interest in socializing; increased 
sleep and daytime sleepiness. Women may he 
affected more often than men. 

Seasonal affective disorder has not been recog- 
nized very long as a medical condition. The term 
first appeared in print in 1985. Seasonal affective 
disorder is also sometimes called winter depression 
or the hibernation reaction. 

Opinion is divided as to whether SAD is a sepa- 
rate disease from other forms of depression, 
although there does appear to he a group of people 
that suffer with it on a regular basis starting in the 
autumn or winter and Ihen recovering in the spring 
or summer. 

It is unusual for these symptoms to be of sulfi- 



L 



Seasonal affective disorder is 
aiso sometimes called winter 
uepression or ine niDernation 
reaction. 



dent seven t> for them to be brought to the attention 
Ol doctors bin lor those' indiv iduals who do find lhal 
they need medical help, all the usual medication 
and psychological treatments may he tried. There 
have also been reports of successful treatment 
using exposure to bright hghl as well as several 
studies leaving sonic doubt aboul the effectiveness 
ol artificial light in solv ing ihe problem. 

There is a small proportion of people with regu- 
lar w inter depression who find lhat their mood does 
not simply return to normal in the spnng/summcr. 
hul that il becomes excessively high, ll is possible 
thai these- individuals have another disorder and 
psychiatrists may propose mi«>d stabilizing treat- 
ments lor a more common non-seasonal form of 
the illness. 

Whal causes winter depression'' 

In some people die apparent relationship to the 
seasons is simply because of stresses and difficul- 
ties ih.il regularly happen lor ihem al thai time ol 
year, ll lakes a serious effort to gel by the holiday 
season without some type of mood variation. 
Reg.udless of what people call these episodes, they 
would seem to he little different trom any depres- 
sion lhal is triggered by a stressful event with which 



most ol US COpe, 
Where a stressful event doesn't occur expert 

opinion vanes. Some theorize thai sad is related 

to the reduction in natural light and the [OWCI tem- 
peratures in ihe winter months but there is no good 
ev idence lhal SAD is more common in very north- 
era countries where Ihe winter hours ol daylight are 
much shorter 

It has been suggested lhal the release o| a brain 
chemical imelalomni may he involved Melatonin 
release is influenced by exposure lo hghl and can 
exert an effect Ol several bodily rhythms, but 
research has been l.urly inconclusive 

SAD is known to run m families! is more com- 
mon in certain countries, and investigators indicate 
thai Divlois 111 Sweden say SAD allecls up lo 20 
percent of Sweden's *5 million people lo some 
degree. However, people living in some l.u north- 
ern countries such as Iceland seem to he less prone 
to die condition 

Researchers from the National Institute ol Mental 
Health l NIMH I in Bethesda. Md.. believe they 
have discovered a gem- lhal may make people 
prone lo SAD NIMH Researcher Dr Leo Sher 
who works with the- gene believes that I version 
affects a person's response to light However, Dr 
Sher also suspects SAD could have a purely ps\ 
etiological component. The symptoms ol SAD 
could simply he a natural and desirable response to 
winter, he said "In nature, animals are generally 
less functional in winter," 

.Vfcir Hobo is a long-time member ol the 
Cohassa Board of Health 



Our Chinese 
discoverers 



HENSHAW 



T(AI Hl.NSItAW 



M 



I see they are unveiling this week in Bei)ing 
a map thai proves thai a Chinese admiral 
called Zheng He discovered America in 1421 
long helore ( hnslopher Columbus was even a 
gleam in his old man's eye. 

A Chinese lawyer named Liu Gang came 
into possession of the map. which is said to 
show all ihe world, even the new one. with 
remarkable accuracy, in 2001 and has spenl 
the intervening years trying to authenticate it 

"It's authentic It supports my book to the 
hill, says Gavin Mcn/ies. the Brit author who 
first laid oul \dmiral Zheng He's claim, 
including the theory that his fleet reached the 
coast o| Rhode Island 

I say. welcome to the club Whal else is 



I say, welcome to the club. 
What else is new? 



I hale lo break it like this to the Knights ol 
Columbus but in the realm ol fantasy, wnh 
occasional hard evidence, there apparently 
were si , many strangers w andenng an iund Ihe 
Americas in I-W2 thai Chris was hard put the 
find room to land 

A good deal ol thern wound up in New 

England, ft » - 

Some 50 years ago, a man named Frederick 
Pohl discovered holes m some nicks along 
Bass River and follms Pond in Yarmouth and 
decided they were mooring holes lor the 
Viking [iejf I-.nc son's shins and proclaimed 
Cape Cod to he ihe long-sought \ 'inland. 

He was so pleased with himself he WTOU a 
whole hook about n 

A hundred years ago. Harvard professor 
Eben Norton Horsford was so certain the 
Norse Vinland was up the Charles River al the 
place the Indians called Norumbega lhal he 
promoted a sialue of Leil brie son in BOOM 

His reasoning was a Inlle circuitous — the 
Norse were Norwegians from Norway and 
they called their home-land NorbegS New 
England Indians had a hahil ol dropping an 
"urn" in the middle ot words HencCB 
'Norumbega." 

There is also ihe round sione tower in 
Newport, R L once identified as Governor 
Benedict Arnold's mill, whose possible origins 
as pari Of Ihe Norse settlement have been 
romaniici/ed in a poem by Longfellow 

Vinland. ol course, has since been identified 
almost certainly as the northern tip of 
Newfoundland, a tar cry trom New Lngland 

Rock carvings resembling a krught found in 
Westford. Mass., have been identified as evi- 
dence of a vial to New England hv Henry 
Sinclair, ihe prince of Scotland and Orknev in 
1 398, 

Columbus even has rival Italians. Nicole 
and Antonio Zeno of Venice, who claim lo 
have discovered a new land by sailing west 
into ihe Atlantic for 2* days either with or 
without Prince Henry Sinclair. 

There was ihe Mali hmpcror AhuhAarl II. 
who gave up his throne and sailed away lo the 
wesi in I'll, which possibly at least partially 

accounts for ihe African Features on some of 

the ancient Statues in Central America 

Fishermen from Portugal and Brittany will 
tell you thai the) have been coming to the 

Grand Banks oi Newfoundland for hundreds 

of year. |f» | U si thai ihe fishing was so g.«id 
the) COtlkln't bring themselves H let the world 
in on it. 

So. Admiral /jSeng He. welcome We'll SCI 
another place al ihe table lor you. 



Housing needs 
for seniors 



oultowi 



Join Our Town co-hosts Mark 
DeGiacoinoand Pat Martin lor a discussion 
on the needs of Cohassct seniors Dcnise 
Baxter, executive director of Sunrise 
Assisted Living, 
dlseusses things 
lo consider and 
watch out for 
when seniors are 
living alone. 

Local realtor and senior activist Margie 
Charles talks about whal Cohasset seniors 
need in terms of housing 

And on a lighter note, roving reporter Rich 
OKihun seeks to answer ihe question as to 
why Cohassel needs live pizzerias 

Also as election reason begins with nomi- 
nation paper, available slay tuned 10 Our 
Town, which will feature candidates run- 
ning for the various positions 

Adding excitement this season will he 
open seats on the School committee and 
board oi selectmen Other boards wnh post- 
lions up tor election include planning 
hoard, walei commission, board ol health, 
sewer commission, recreation commission, 
housing authority, assessors and library 
trustees 

Our Town's regular lime slots are 
Mondays it 9pm, Tuesdays ai 930p.ro 
and Thursday at fv'Opm on Channel 10. 

Look lor ihe details ol all other tuiurc 
shows in the Cohassei Man net 

Viewers can email Our Town at: 
Ourtownm thecUckstudio.com 



Page 12 COHASSET I 



January 20. 2006 



Balanced budget falls short in several areas, Griffin says 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBROWN®CNC COM 

Whoever said less is man never 
had lo prepare a town budget. 

The fiscal 2007 budget has been 
presented, but Town Manager Bill 
Griffin said he is particularly con- 
cerned about a series of line items 
that are very important to the 
town, but due to budget con- 



straints, are not fully funded. 

Prior to developing the budget. 
Griffin asked department heads to 
come up with a budget requesting 
every item necessary. Griffin said 
while he encouraged departments 
to ask for what they really needed, 
he made it clear there is a shortage 
of money and items would be pri- 
oritized From those requests. 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBR0WN9CNC.COM 

Selectmen plan to review the 
recommendauons for some larg- 
er departmental budgets over the 
course of the next two weeks. 

At the request of Town 
Manager Bill Griffin — rather 
than reviewing the details of 
every one of the small budgets 
which make up the larger town 
operating budget — the board 
will meet with department heads 
from the police department fire 
department, department of pub- 
lic works, building maintenance 
department, library, and elder 
affairs. 

T feel based upon what 1 have 
recommended, these six depart- 
ments deserve more conversa- 
tion," Griffin said. 

He said over the next two 
weeks, the board should meet 
with three department heads 
each night. The agenda for the 
Jan. 24 meeting will likely 
include the police, fire, and pub- 
lic works budgets, while the Jan. 
31 meeting could include build- 
ing maintenance, library, and 
elder affairs. Scheduling will 
depend on the department heads' 
availability. 

However. Griffin has a list of 
15 additional items that arc also 
on his "wish list" but were not 
included in order to keep the 
operating budget within the lim- 
its of Prop. 2-1/2. If funding 
becomes available, he would like 
to see as many of those funded as 
possible, but the town would 
need to find an extra $482,000 to 



add all 15 items to the budget. 

Griffin said prior to the meet- 
ings with department heads, he 
would like the board to review 
the additional 15 budget expens- 
es which were proposed and pri- 
oritized in his budget message 
(See related sidebar). Griffin said 
the board should also consider 
the impact on departments if fur- 
ther reductions in their budgets 
become necessary or are 
imposed by Town Meeting, 
including options for cost sav- 
ings, consolidation, and service 
level nuxlilicatioas. 

Griffin said he will instruct the 
department heads to be prepared 
to describe how their depart- 
ments are currently staffed, how 
that staffing impacts overtime 
expeases, and how budget reduc- 
ooas or additioas will affect the 
level of service available to the 
public. 

Selectmen asked about receiv- 
ing an update from the school 
department, which makes up a 
large portion of the overall 
town's operating budget. Griffin 
said he understood the school 
department would be having its 
last budget presentation from the 
principals Jan. 19 and after that 
there would be a joint meeting 
scheduled with the selectmen, 
school department and advisory 
committee. He said the meeting 
would likely take place at the end 
of January or the first week of 
February to give time for the 
governor's budget to be final- 
ized. (The governor's budget 
should include local aid figures). 



Griffin cut $900,000 to easure he 
could present a balanced budget. 

The town's side of the budget 
does not have any new positioas, 
which is part of the reason Griffin 
was able to keep the bottom-line 
figure within the limits of Prop. 2- 
1/2 — the slate law that caps the 
amount a municipality can 
increase its tax levy from year to 

to make 
t funding 

Griffin has suggested the town 
take a new approach to budget- 
ing this year and produce bal- 
anced budgets from the start as 
well as supplemental budgets 
which can be used to add items if 
funding becomes available. 

Selectman Rob Spofford said 
although the board has not been 
given a formal presentation on 
whar the school department's 
budget would entail, it is clear 
from the school committee the 
school department's budget will 
seek a $1.6 million increase over 
last year. Griffin has factored in a 
3 percent increase for the school 
department in his recommended 
budget or roughly $350,000. 

The $1 .6 million amount is not 
within the confines of Prop. 2- 
1/2 and therefore, would be out 
of balance unless the town seeks 
an override. 

"We never voted but as a 
board we have to decide 
whether we support Bill's budget 
message and send that message 
up there (to the school depart- 
ment!." Spofford said 

Selectman Michael Sullivan 
said ihc school dBOHtBMttl is 
aware the selectmen favor seeing 
a balanced budget from the start 
However, he said that conversa- 
tion should take place at the joint 
meeting with the advisory com- 
mittee. 

For more information on meet- 
ing schedules, please contact 
Town Clerk Marion Douglas at 
(781) 3834100 or the select- 
men's office at (781) 3834105. 



year. However, he said the town 
will have to decide what to do 
about the volunteer coordinator 
position at the Cohasset Elder 
Affairs office, which is iastrumen- 
tal in keeping the department run- 
ning. Currently, the position is 
being funded by a grant "but the 
grant is running out and at this 
point, I can't hind the position," 
Griffin said. 

Griffin said he would have liked 
to have allocated funding for a 
school resources officer, which 
would easure a member of the 
police department is on hand at 
the schools every day. The con- 
stant police presence would allow 
for positive relauoaships to be 
made, but the officer could also be 
used for safety in the building. 
The lack of funding for the officer 
ties in with Griffin's overall feel- 
ing that the school budget he has 
recommended has a significant 
shortfall. 

The building maintenance 
department is also significantly 
under-budgeted. "It is not nearly 
as staffed as it should be." he said 
adding there is not enough help to 
adequately take care of the town's 



Town departments didn't get what they asked 


for in fiscal 2007 budget 




Department 


Request 


Recommended Difference 


Planning board 


$53,372 


$14,450 


$38,922 ' 


Police department 


$1,983,034 


$1,764,982 


$218,052 


Fire department 


$2,014,597 


S 1 .842.864 


$171,733 


School department 


$13,791,366 


$12,714,714 


$1,076,652 


DPW 


$1,323,329 


SI. 27 1.899 


$51,430 


Building maintenance 


$718,619 


$504,504 


•>:i-i.ii5 


Elder Affairs 


$209. 954 


$179,024 


$30,930 


Library 


$503,753 


$460,430 


$43,323 



buildings, including the town's 
brand new schools. Grilfin said 
75 percent of the maintenance 
budget is school-related. The 
department of public works is also 
in need of more staffing. 

Griffin said the town also has a 
need for engineering expertise and 
there is no money in the budget to 
hire an employee or consultant. 
Griffin said he had included the 
position in the budget, but was 
forced to take it out due lo a lack 
of funds. He said the town has 
been very lucky to have the 
Grecnbush liaisons working in 



Town Hall, as they have been able 
lo answer many of the engineer- 
ing questions that come up. 

In addition, the tow n has a need 
for additional planning services 
and currently the budget can only 
accommodate paying for the town 
planner one day per week. 

In light of the needs expressed, 
and due to the fact thai the school 
department says it needs an 
increase of $1.6 million this year, 
selectman Michael Sullivan said 
in his opinion. "Il looks u> me like 
it's impossible to not have an 
override." 



Wish list items for the town's budget 

If additional revenues become available beyond those projected or a Prop. 2-1/2 override is sought. 
Town Manager Bill Griffin recommends the following general government expenses be considered as 
priorities for restoration, in addition to adding funds to the school department's budget. 



Department 


Description 


Amount 


Police department 


School resources officer (.5) 


$40,286* 


Elder affairs 


Vol. coordinator (now grant funded) 


$24,270" 


Building maintenance 


Maintenance worker 


$55,654" 


Building maintenance 


Part-time custodian for library 


$16,713" 


Town manager 


Engineering consulting services 


$30,000 


Planning board 


Planning consulting services 


$17,000 


Public works 


Heavy equipment operator 


$54,610" 


Building maintenance 


Maintenance sen ices 


$50,000 


Library 


Additional staff hours 


$23,690" 


Police department 


Overtime 


S2O.000 


Fire department 


Overtime 


$20,000 


Public works 


Overtime 


$10,000 


Snow & ice 


Expenses 


$25,000 


Legal services 


Town Counsel services 


S25.0OO 


Fire department 


Fire hydrant rental 


$70.(XK) 


* Represents 50 percent of shared position with the C ohasset school department and 100 percent of 



estimated fringe benefit expenses. 

** Cost includes estimate for fringe benefits well applicable (health insurance, pensions, worker > 
compensation. Medicare and life insurance). 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



FROM LETTERS. PAGE 10 

Housing consultant 
got us thinking 

To mi Editi*: 

The Manner coverage of Mr. 
Engler's sharing of his senior 
housing expertise was bittersweet 
It is wonderful that we have, some- 
what belatedly, sought expertise 
that apparently was overlooked in 
the runup to the Cook Estate deal. 
It is sad that what Mr. Engler said, 
according to the Mariner, could 
have been known and had actually 
been suggested indirectly a num- 
ber of times over the past three 
years. The bittersweet part is thai 
his iasights may now be discount- 
ed due to charges of conflict of 
interest as staled by Peter Pratt. My 
own view after reading Mr. 
Engler's saga is that he was in a 
conflict of interest but that should 
not devalue his comments. 

For example. Mr. Engler has 
been quoted as saying that afford- 
able apartment units and al-markel 
residences are odd bed fellow s in 
his experience. He seems to 
believe that developers will likely 
stay away from apartments and be 
gives reasonable explanations of 
why. 1 think his position is valid. 



However, on the issue ot apart- 
ments I agree w ith former select- 
man McMorris thai they should 
have been placed higher in the 
selection criteria as a public policy 
mailer in providing affordable 
housing. On the other hand. I also 
agree with Engler's observation to 
the effect that the town tried to 
build too many goals into the Cook 
Estate Project In some sense it 
was predictable that Goal A [to 
manage 40-B development on the 
town's lerms| and Goal B |to pn>- 
vide affordable housing to 
Cohasset residents age 55 and 
above] were bound to come into 
conflict If nothing else Mr, 
Engler's public observations 
should alert us to the complexity of 
the deal and the fact that the 
sequence of decision-making has 
been. well. odd. 

Maybe an example of this con- 
flict can be seen in the Senior 
Multi-family Residence Overlay 
District [SMRD] bylaw. I voted 
against (his bylaw. One of the rea- 
sons was that as I read the zoning 
bylaw for the SMRD. Section 
16.10.6 contains this prohibition 
"A SMRD shall constitute housing 
for persons of age fifty -five or over 
within the meaning of MGL . and 
in accordance therewith one hun- 



dred percent (1 00% I of the 
dwelling units in a SMRD shall be 
owned and occupied by al least 
one person fifty-five..," 

If thai is an accurate reading of 
the bylaw and that il is a reasonable 
assumption that "apartments" 
Can't be owned, then the SMRD 
bylaw prohibits apartments from a 
SMRD. Yet the Cook Estate is a 
SMRD Therefore, the RFP could 
not include apartments and if 
apartments were recommended by 
a bidder it would not fit the para- 
meters of the bylaw. 

If ihat is mie. then Mr. Engler 
could also have argued against 
mixing apartments and condos on 
the basis that the bylaw under 
which the Cook Estate is 
being built actually prohibits them. 
Mr. Engler deserves thanks from 
Cohasset Taxpayers for getting us 
to think hard about this project and 
to question assumptions Four to 
five million dollars is a lot of 
money no matter how we cut il. 
And, if as some have suggested, 
the town could buy the property 
and then seek a developer, we'd 
have a lot more at nsk than we do 
now. 

Terry McCarthy 
Old Pasture Road 



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Thanks to many 

DcnelaClOra 

To nit. Editor: 

As we complete our 1 3th year in 
operation, the Cohasset Food 
Pantry would like to thank our 
many benefactors. We are now 
located at the St. Anthony Parish 
Rectory and can now provide 
ground floor access to the Pantry. 
We thank Fr. John Mulvchill and 
the staff al St Anthony for their 
continued support and generosity 

As always, we are also thankful 
lor our loyal v olunteers who come 
to help stock the shelves, distribute 
food and provide cheerful conver- 
sation and guidance to our grateful 
recipients. Several of these volun- 
teers have been with as for many 
years. Our current volunteers are: 

Jane Cony; Libby Hagcn; 
Madeline Hargadon; Helen King; 
Michelle Laney; Valerie Semcnsi; 
and Jean Thompson. 

The Cohasset Food Pantry relies 
on food and monetary donations 
throughout the year. We have been 
blessed this season with an abun- 
dance of fo(xl donations thanks to 
the monthly food drives at our 
local churches and our many bene- 
factors. There are many churches, 
organizations, businesses and iam- 



ilics who helped us provide holi- 
day meals and gifts for 
Thanksgiving and Christmas and 
supported us throughout the year. 
We wish to acknowledge 

Beechwood Congregational 
Church: First Parish; Nativity 
Assumption of the Virgin Mary 
Greek Orthodox Church: Second 
Congregational Church; St. 
Anthony Parish; and Si Stephen'; 
Episct>pal Church. 

Also. American Legion: 
Brownie Troops; Carriage House 
Nursery School Food Drive; 
Cohasset Middle High School - 
Food Drives and Donations; 
Cohasset Middle High School 
Teachers; Cohasset Middle High 
School Social Awareness 
Organization - Scott Newkirk; 
Cohasset Post Office Food Drive; 
Cohasset/Sciluale Newcomers; 
and Community Center Nursery 
School Food Drive - KXl-percenl 
participation. 

Also. Cub Scouts; Kindergarten 
Daisy Troop; Deer Hill School; 
Girl Seoul Troop 4785; Osgood 
School - Food Drive - Julia 
DeWaal and Vicki Neaves Food 
baskets and ChnsUnas Gills; Rusly 
Skippers Band: St Anthony 
Church CCD Program Ann 
Musto Wreaths; Town 



LX'nKtcralic Committee; and'lown 
Republican Committee 

Also. Caldwell Banker. 
Copeland Family Foundation; 
DowntOWn Merchants Village 
Holiday Program: Fiori's Exxon; 
Holly Hill Farm. Kcnncaley Meats 

Thanksgiving turkeys. Norfolk 
County Commissioners; Pilpun 
Cooperative Bank, Rockland 
Trust Starbucks; Sunrise Assisted 
Living Cenler. and 'ledeschi Food 
Shop 

Mrs. Appleyard: Barbara Cook. 
Gordon and Motoko Dc.ine and 
Family; Mary Griffin and Family: 
Donna Hayden. Bob Hcalv. Helen 
King; Judy Moore; Roger Nasi; 
Michelle Loughlin. Grille and 
Charlie Neaves: Stone Family: 
Jean Thompson and Family, and 
Vandcrweil and I amily. 

We sincerely apologue if we 
have omitted any ot oui generous 
benefactors from tliMuglvout the 
community. 

The Cohasset Pood I'aniry is 
open every Tuesday morning from 
M0 - 1030 a.m. Parking is avail- 
able al the rearol the avion, 

Matjorie Steele 
Moira Slansell 
Cohasset Food Pantry 




The weather outside is frightful 



_ ,V««i •sin 




Stay inside and find someone lo dig you oui. 
ComrminityCiassifirds Service Directory 

• hmcrgeiu'ics happen every da\ I- rum plumbers to p.imnis 
lands* apers In lawn servues tu snow plowing, irisiile 
( ommunm t lassilieds Semi e Hires i ■ »r y uui II I mil evei wliin^ 
you need lor hies unexpected emergent us 

Call 1.800.624.SELL 



www.eldredwheeler.com 



January 20. 2(»X. COHASSET 



Honoring those who serve 



Tlie following 
men and women from Cohasset 
are on active duty: 

• Maj. John Atkinson, USMC; 

• Cpl. Brenden Ami, USMC 
(deploying Jan. '06 Iraq); 

• Ll. J.g. Michael Baird. 
USCG; 

• Maj. William E. Baird. 
USAF. 

• Ensign Allison Berg, USN; 

• Lt J.g. Kevin Duffy, USCG; 

• Spc. Gram Emde, USMC 
(deploying Jan. '06 Iraq); 

• Airman Greg Figueiredo. 
USAF; 

•Spc. 4 Michael Golden. US 
Army (deployed Iraq); 



• Lt. Andrew Hamilton. 
USMC; 

• Master Sgt. Laurence 
Hoogeveen, USAF (deployed); 

• HM. 2 Keith Jackson. USN; 

• Chief Warrant Officer 3 
Robert Kierce. USMC (deployed 
Iraq); 

• LL Matthew Lewis. USN; 

• Cpl. Jamie Litchfield, USMC 
(deploying Jan '06 Iraq); 

• Lt. Col. Christopher 
Mahoney, USMC; 

• Capt. Michael Mahoney, US 
Army (deployed Afghanistan); 

• Pfc. Justin Maitland. US 
Army; 



• Lt. Peter Minnar. USAF; 

• Lt. Christopher Pratt. US 
Army (deployed Iraq); 

• Capt. Brian Salemo, USCG; 

• Civilian Ben Liltauer, US 
State Dept. (stationed in 
Afghanistan); 

• Civilian Randy Salvador, 
KBR Combat Civilian Marines 
(stationed in Iraq) 

Direct additions or clumxes to 
this lislinK to Cohasset Veterans 
Memorial Committee, 

Visit: www. rohassets elenms - 
memorial.com. 



Sandcastles open house is Feb. 8 



Sandcastles Childcare and 
Preschool (infant-throught- 
kindergarten) has announced 
open registration for fall 2006. 

Kindergarten open house 
Feb. 8. from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., 
at Sandcastles. 152 King St. 
(Rte. 3A). The program is 
accredited by the National 



Association of Early Childhood 
Education. 

Sandcastles offers full-day 
kindergarten and enrichment 
programs (ratio 1:13); pre- 
kindergarten and preschool 
programs; and summer camp 
programs. 

Kindergarten/enrichment 



programs include music, art. 
gym and Spanish along with 
additional activities. Summer 
camp programs include swim- 
ming lessons, field trips, beach 
trips. Music Circus and other 
activities. 

For more information, call 
781-383-9987. 



Send your news tip to mford@cnc.com 



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The Chamber and You... 



Monday. January 23: 

What's behind the 
high cost of housing? 

Why are homes so expensive in eastern Massachusetts? 
A maior factor is the patchwork ol local land-use regulations governing zoning, 
wetlands, septic, and subdivisions, according to new research from the Pioneer 
Institute and Harvard's Rappaporl Institute. 

How do South Shore communities stack up? 
What can we do to promote healthy development here? 

Join us for a discussion with the study's authors 

Sponsored by Eastern Bank - Campanelli Companies - Tedescht Realty Corporation 

Monday, January 23 - 11:30 AM- 1:30 PM - Radisson Rockland 

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7:44 Breakfast 
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Just back from a tour of the Middle East, including Iraq, 
the 2004 presidential candidate offers his perspective on 
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WB-56 News Anchor Karen Mannella moderates 



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1 



Page 14 



January 20, 2006 



IT'S HAPPENING 



Chamber tackles 
housing cost issue 

The South Shore Chamber of 
Commerce is hosting a lun- 
cheon from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 
p.m.. Morulas (Jan. 2.') at the 
Radi&son in Hotel Rockland 

TVe topic Ls "What's behind 
the high cost of housing?*' 

Why are houses so expensive 
in eastern Massachusetts.' 
Researchers Irom the Pioneer 
Institute anJ Harvard's 



Rappaport Institute examined 
the regulations in 187 communi- 
ties cast of Worcester. Their 
provocative new study 
"Regulation and the Rise of 
Housing Prices in Greater 
Boston" points 10 the patchwork 
of local land-use regulations 
governing zoning, wetlands, 
septic, and subdivisions. 

Th* gi cater Boston area's 
housing shortage is not the 
result of a shortage of land, but 
rather of restrictions on the 



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existing land that make denser 
development difficult to impos- 
sible. While low densities have 
their virtues, they also ensure 
that housing will stay expensive 
and retard economic growth." 
the study states. 

The South Shore Chamber of 
Commerce, one of the sponsors 
of the study, has invited the 
study's authors to discuss their 
findings w ith local officials and 
South Shore business leaders 

$25 Chamber Members - $35 
Non-members. Reservations: 
617-479-1! II 

For more visit: 

www.southshorechamber.org 

Sustainable farming 
in Africa slide show- 
Tim Ashton. previous farm 
manager of Holly Hill Farm on 
Jerusalem Road, has relumed 
from Southern Africa where he 
has been promoting sustainablc 
tarming methods amongst rural 
farming communities in 
Zimbabwe and Mozambique 
He will present a slide show on 



his activities over the last year, 
at 7 p.m.. Thursday Jan. 26. at 
the Cohasset Library. Free and 
open to the public. For more on 
his work in Southern Africa, 
visit www.gomango.org. For 
further questions contact Tim at 
timfromzim(3'gomango.org. 

Republicans celebrate 
vice president's 
birthday 

The Cohasset Republican 
Town Committee is having an 
informal gathering Wednesday, 
Jan 25. in the Sails Room at 
Atlantica Restaurant in Cohasset 
to celebrate Vice President 
Richard Cheney's birthday. All 
.iic invited to attend and enjoy a 
convivial evening. Drop in any- 
time after 7 p.m. and have hors 
d oeuvres. dinner or just bever- 
ages while socializing with some 
of your favorite Republicans. 
Any cost is w hatever you person- 
alis order Irom the menu. For 
further information call Lee 
Jenkins at 781-383-0024 or 
Fdythe l ord. 781-383 1648. 



Teachers hold another 
informational' picket 



Members of the Cohasset 
Teachers' Association gathered 
at 7:15 a.m. yesterday 
(Thursday) at the comer of Rte. 
3A and Sohier Street to hold 
another informational picket. 
The demonstration was intended 
to increase awareness of what 
teachers have said is an "ongo- 
ing crisis." 

Cohasset teachers began this 
school year without a contract 
and arc still working without 
one. A press release issued by 
the CTA states that after "yet 
another bargaining session last 
night (Tuesday. Jan. 17) with a 
mediator, teachers and the 
school committee rcmain apart 
on key issues that will impact the 
schools' ability to attract and 
retain highly qualified teachers." 

The release quotes Ed 
Leonard, high school guidance 
counselor and teachers bargain- 
ing team chairperson. "It's been 
over a year and we're losing 
patience." he stated, adding 
"Fundamentally, this contract is 
about our schools' willingness to 
pay teachers commensurate with 
surrounding towns like 
Hingham, Norwell. Scituate. 



Dux bury, and Hanover. 

"We've been extremely flexi- 
ble in our negotiations. While 
we've made some progress, 
we're not there yet. The bottom 
line remains: how will Cohasset 
schools attract and retain the best 
and brightest if they fail to pay 
teachers fairlyT' 

Cohasset teachers have been 
gradually escalating their 
protests in an effort to settle the 
contract. The beginning of the 
year saw teachers attending 
school committee meetings en 
masse, all wearing red buttons to 
show their solidarity. 
Statements were read stating 
their desire to move forward 
with negotiations. 

Into the year, teachers began 
holding informational pickets or 
walking out togetrier at the end 
of the school day. A work-to- 
rule was instated, meaning 
teachers would only perform the 
duties outlined in their contracts, 
and nothing more, such as chap- 
eroning dances or coordinating 
overnight trips. Teachers also 
held an informational picket at 
the comer of Rte. 3A and Pond 
Street in December. 



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January 20, 2006 COHASSET MARINER l'..gc I- 



Cohasset Mariner 

Sports 



Calendar 

On the Smith Shm v 

See payc 25 



Another close 
call for gymnasts 



By Rachel Thomas 

CORRESPONDENT 

Another meet, unolhcr narrow 

loss. 

The Cohassel-Norwell gym- 
nastics loam look i mii in a mccl 
at home this past Saturday 
against Hanover Although it 
was originally scheduled to be a 
tn-meet, Bndgewater Raynham 
was unable to attend, therelore. 
the meet only included Coh-N'oh 
and Hanover, with the local team 
dropping a 124.6-124. 1 deci- 
sion. 

The meet was quite close 
between the two teams through- 
out the entire competition, as 
many members of both teams 
had scores in Ihc 7*8 and X's. 
One of Coh-Noh's strongest 
events w as bars, as captains Kate 
Carpenter and Brill Kelly 
received scares of 8.0 and 8.1, 
respectively, Both Lisa Spirito 
ol Cohasset. also a captain, and 
Melissa Murphy ol Nurwell fol- 
lowed close behind, earning 
scores of 7.°. 

"One particular girl who had a 
very great meet was captain CJ 
Himberg." said coach Amy 
Maree. "She obtained .in Ml on 
beam, a 7.6 on lloor and a 7.5 on 
bars, all of which were very 
important st ores to the team " 

In addition to Himlvrg. all ol 
the sc'iitors again were strong 
assets to the team. Both Kelly 
and Spinlo. captains of the team 
and the all-around conipclilors. 
had high scoring meets Kelly, 
who scored an X.r>5 on floor, 
obtained a 31.75 lor her all 



around score, and Spirito. a 
senior Irom Cohasset, scored a 
.'1.05 all around. 

Murphy competed on three 
events, scoring a 7.4 on vault, a 
7.45 on lloor. and a 7.9 on bars, 
scores which WOQ significant 
contributions. 

"Melissa Murphy also had a 
very good meet as she was very 
strong on the three events she 
competed on." Maree said. 

Norwell Ircshman Cassic 
I'acella competed on lloor. as 
she surpassed her previous score 
ol a 7.2 with a 7.5. 

The Hanover team's strongest 
event proved to be lloor. where 
one of the gymnasts scored an 
impressive 9.2. while another 
competitor scored an S.7. 

"We knew it was going to be a 
close meet because Hanover had 
been scoring about the same as 
us in their previous meets." 
Maree said <>l the competition. 

Although the meet did not go 
in Coh-Noh's lavor. the team 
was quite happy with how each 
gymnast did. 

" Hie meet was so close and 
everyone tried her hardest, so we 
.ire all proud ol how we compet- 
ed. Murphy said 

The meet against Undgcwatcr- 
Raynham was rescheduled to he 
included in the meet this past 
Tuesday against Ply mouth 
South. B-R will he lough com- 
petition for Cohasset Nurwell. 
as the team has been scoring 
between 130 and 1 40 throughout 
the season. 




Three finish first at 
Cohasset Tournament 

Dorian, iMcKenna, McClellan take top 
spot in their respective weight classes 



By Ben Llbby 

. CORRI SPONW M 

Several Cohasset wrestlers lell 
the Cohasset High Gym on 
Saturday night with smiles on 
their laces 

Senior co-captains Shane 
Dorian and Dave McKenna lin 
i shed first in then respective 
weight classes. Joining Dorian 
and McKenna on the winners 
stand was junior Ryan 
McClellan Although Cohasset 
didn't win its own tournament 
as a team, they were in the hunt 
all along and finished filth out ol 
10 squads 

The story ol the day. however, 
was the impressive performance 
of Dorian, who was voted 
Outstanding Wrestler by the 



coaches. In all three of his 
matches, he pinned his oppo- 
nents for the victory. In the 
finals. Dorian pinned Josh Sardy 
oi Lynnfield 

Going into the tournament, 
IX>nan was seen as tlic lavontc 
in the 145 weight class, and he 
responded with dominating In 
umphs. 

Today I had the confidence 
and I knew no one could stop 
me Bronl getting the champi- 
onship.' Dorian said alter his 
title bout "Especially since it's 
my last Cohasset tournament. I 
wanted to go out in a good 
way." 

Also going out in a good way 
in his final Cohasset 
SEE TOURNAMENT. PAGE 1 7 



Cohasset detenseman Conor Holway 
Skippers' J 2 victory on Saturday. 



some punishment upon Abinglon-EB s Anthony Poliatti during the third penod ol the 



CHS skaters showing promise 



By Mark Goodman 

M<.0ODM»N*CHC COM 

Judging by how coaches Ben 
Virga and Paul Hurley were 
talking alter Wednesday night's 
Norwell-Cohasset hockey 
showdown, you'd have thought 
the score was the other way 
around 

Norwell was victorious. VO, 
but it was Cohasset'* V irga who 
was raving about his team's 
effort, while Hurley was clearly 
frustrated, 

The Skippers out-shot 
Norwell " IX lor the game. 
17-7 in the third period alone, 
and that's not the only category 
in which the Skippers third- 
year coach leels his team had 
the ad\ antagc. 

"|Norwell| has a very talented 
team, but I lell that for 45 min- 
utes, we earned the play." Virga 
said. "I thought we out -hit 
them, out skated thetTI and out- 
hustled them." 

The game started out as a pri- 
marily defensive battle for the 
first seven minutes. The top 
blue-liners on each side - Conor 
Holw.iy and Charlie 
C/erkawski lor Cohasset. 
Andrew McClendon and 
Brendan (iilligan lor Norwell 



Coach encouraged In recent efforts 
against Norwell, Abington-EiB 



made it lough lor their npp»>- 
nents to get quality shots en the 
net. C/erkawski had a big lime 
hit iwo minutes into the game, 
one o| many on the night lor the 
Skippers sophomore 

\irga also praised the defen- 
sive play ol tumor Corbin 
lahcr. who started the season as 
a loiuard. 

"Corbin played an unbeliev- 
able game oi defense tonight." 
Virga said "He's been playing 
delense lor two weeks, and he 
already knows the system better 
than everyone." 

It was McClendon. though, 
who ctvhe up with the play ol 
the night to set up NotweB's 
lirsi goal. With I 41) to go in the 
first period, Cohasset freshman 
Andrew Smith broke into the 
Offensive /one on a 2-on-l 

McClendon cut to his nght 
skated Smith "ii the puck. Con- 
trolled It hSmsCll and passed It 
up the ice to teammate Cody 
Csvicchi, 

NOW it was Cavicchj and lei 
low sophomore Cory Himberg 
moving in on their own 2-on-l. 



lunior 
*a\e'si 



d the 



The Clippers duo made it cuuni 
as Caviuchi fall Himberg with a 
pass and Himberg put it in l"i a 
1-0 lead with 1:33 lell ill the 
pcriiid Cohasset's Mark 
Bouchard had a gi«nj chance to 
seme on a wrister just 1 * sec 
onds later, but Norwe 
goalie John Collins i < 
made the slop 

The second period si 
iarrje js the first, with the 
delense in control of 'he game 
Norwell sophomore centei Dan 
Dcmpsey |oined the hil parade 
wilh a couple ma|or shuts ol hi' 
nuii. At the 7 2 1 mark 
Ix-nipsey was on the i>thet end 
o| j big hit. but not before he 
got oil a perfect pass in iresh 
man lames McAlcer in fronl 11 
the net. 

.VU Meet backhanded it past 
CobassCI nctmindei lonny 
Wade 1 15 saves i tor a 2-' I 
Norwell lead Sophomore Zach 
Smith also picked up an assist 
on the goal 

From mere, h *U 
Cohasset m ever) phase ol the 
game exccp' !<>r the one tli.it 



llolwjy m 
\ustm I an 

ba.k lOtSJCk 

minutes •■• _> 
t illm> was 
both 



McCU 

lereiis 

picked 

4 2 ! 

frohn 

Demn 



c 



up 



alter that |OI UK shUKIUI irh lud 
ing tWo <■]! mon-lei ►hot hj 
C'nhasset senior Brand 1 « 5l •. 
In -in the point 

V irga again fomplinwfflted the 
plas o| his black line.' TJ 
Kennedy. VIc\ t iOcU *tw 1 tin 
Davi. fhe s.skIi -..>• ins leani 
as a whole has improved i.olly 
sithe the beginning "l 'he •. . 

"A month ago. we w,k- fjnp 
mg we didn't lose |n> Norwell 1 

hv 10 L'Oals' Vll'.'.i said 

I httfs how i.ir we've i ■ 4TR 

t ohass« i 3. iNngunvKjB - 

Against a team thai VTi M 
evpecled in Ilk 1 prcsca« I 

SEESHATEPS P-t - 



Jaffe named most innovative youth lax coach 

Cohasset's Chuck Jaffe has been named the 
country's most innovative youth lacrosse 
coach by U.S. L&OOSSe, the spon's national 
governing body. 

The loundcr and diavlor ol Cohasset Youth 
Lacrosse. Jalle traveled to Philadelphia last 
Saturday to receive a plaque ami also a certifi- 
cate of recognition lor his 10 years ol 
involvement in youth lacrosse The town's 
youth pmgram started in 1996; Jaffe coached 
hoys for six years and is entering his fifth sea- 
son of miming the girls pmgram. 

Among the concepts Jalle says he has 
brought into his practices are "tac kle lacrosse" 
(which is exactly what the name impliesi and 
the philosophy of "dominant moments,' ' in 
which making a big play is more highly 
emphasized than being a dominant overall 
player. 

"If you scoop the ball up in traffic and pa 
it to the right person in the right place, and ( 
it without panicking." Jalle explained, "then 
for those live seconds, everyone else on the 
field is waiting on you You are totally in con- I 
u-oloftheganie." 

Cohasset lacmsse parents Lynn PreviM and 
Paula Buick, who have both had multiple chil- 
dren play lor Jaffe in the youth system, nomi- 
nated him for the award. Jalle also thanked 
coaches Bob Inman and Jen Palmer, both 
coaches in the youtii lacmsse program. 

Cohasset Youth I.acmsse has 250 players in 
grades 3-8 for the upcoming season, split into Cohasset's Chuck Jaffe. wtth the Most Innovative Youth 
14 teams (eight boy- teams, siv lor girls). 




Lady hoopsters hoping 
to bounce back 



PHOTO uhrh GOODMAN 



By Evan Deutsch 

Let's Esce it last week was not 
tlx. - best week lor lohn Levangie 
and his Lad) skippers 

On a balmy Tuesday evening 
Jan. 10 to be exact the squad 
headed south UlU>( arvei country 
16 square oil against lasi yeai - 
South Shore I eigne champion* 

The Mnpcnuure loared past SO 
degrees. Kit (he Skippei shooting 
hit iIk- licc/ing mark. 

Prom the get go, the Ciusaders 
spelled tnnible lot Cohasset Just 
minutes into the pine, senior cap 
tain Chelsea (iiossiiun intured 
her knee, sidelining her lor the 
rest ol the game Without 
Gmssirian's spark on both ends ol 
the floor, the Skippers siniggk'd 
botii offensively and defensively. 

The fust hall seemed more like 
The Carver Show'' than a lairly 

Hatched contest 

"We weren't playing like our 
selves," explained tumor LacCJ 
Richardson "We were asleep 



defensively and qui offense was 
nonexistent.*' 

The Skippers emerged rTOm 
hihenialion in the Second hall 
Freshman Gabriella ilihhotic ran 
tlie ilooi wiu^ confidence Captain 
Mia l.teb-l appen r.in up eight 
points in the final minutes 
Despite these impressive personal 
efforts, the Crusadcrt put the 
game way ouloln-aeh ultiniaiely 
winning by a 45 24 score 

Part iwo ol the disappi •inline 
week OCCUned Ihire day s lalei V 
long bus mp down to Harwich 
didn't change the downward 
direction ol the te.un On a posi 
live note, the Skippers played 
solid delense- during lor much "| 
the fust hall Unfortunately, s.«>n 
altei the hu//er souiuk'd toi iIk' 
Start Ol the sevond hall, the Rough 
Riders trampled on the- Skippei 
delense 

"We always find it tough to 
defend Harwich," admin 
Iwangie "They an 1 vei\ umsis 
tent and their outside slv«'iinc h 



auekanding 

TTie Skipivrs lell ^ 
rvs|«.\iable W-37 ScOft 

No a'ason exists si ftHpe 
however Both t .iiw: as I 
Honvkli repre-eni A ITER H die 
toughc'si competition l ol,., . ,1 
will face 'i»s Wfuun Use prf 
should perform beuei .isii,,-. pa 

Bun! evivneiKe 
Just take l-cvangic • *0fd frj i' 

'These los^s .ii,! nui .i a 

age us. Ik s,ud Bes.uis, wke idt 
a young te.un. \^e expect 10 
iinpnslici.iblc We keep impittv 
mg. I am confide ru we will 
bounc e b.ie k 

Hopefully Ihe i •' 
can gel bac k into tb 
as quickly as the let 
they got I'll to a apod -'-it ii 
direction with Tuesday in 
win over Hull TuTUghl • e u 
Nun* el I >\ho ,i:c in V;oul 
in the league altei km skin 
H.irw ich earlier this week ■ 
a true lest 



kiprv- 
>ve lust 
>t ii art 



I b 



Page 16 COHASSET MARKER January 20. 2006 



All-Scholastic field hockey team [ 



Remy Lee - Senior (CapL) 
Defender - Cohasset 

One of 
the most 
improved 
player^ on 
I h e 
Skippers 
team; won 
Cohasset' 
Defensive 
Player of 
the Year 
award al Remy Lee 
postseason 

awards dinner. . Stopped many 
opponents attacks from her left 
hack position... OlM Of three 
defenders lo play all 60 minutes 
in 2-1 upset win over Mashpee 
on Oct. 1 7... Praised by coaches 
for her play in Cohasset's 2-0 
loss to Case in stale tourna- 
ment... Participated in offseason 
camps lo improve her game... A 
member of the CHS chorus. Lee 
also performed in lasl year's 
school production of "Grease" 
and has an interest in 
Shakespeare. . .Plans lo study 
either criminal justice or commu- 
nications in college, where she 
will likely play club field hock- 
ey. . .Plays lennis lor CHS. and is 
a leam captain this 
spring. ..Cohasset coach Deb 
Bosiwick: "Remy's intensity 
boosted our team in so many 
cases. She would do whatever 
she could to help the leam. She 
always remained positive, gave 
110 percent, and really helped 
ihis team along." 

Kelly Downs - 
Senior I CapL I 
Stopper - Hanover 
As the equivalent of an infield 
utility player. Downs made her 
presence felt all over the field. . . 
Working primarily as a midfield/ 
slopper. Downs was an essential 
part of a defense that shui out 1 1 
opponents in 17 regular season 
games... A strong and skilled 
player. Downs came up huge in a 
rematch with Patriot League rival 
East Bridgewaier. marking the 
league's besl attacker and deny- 
ing her the opportunity to score 
in a 0-0 tie. . .Downs' play across 
the field helped the l.ady Indians 
to a 13-3-1 overall record, while 
going 12-1-1 in the Patriot 
League, the loss and lie coming 



against EB...A Patriot League 
All-star, Downs is a Iwo-year 
starter on the field hockey 
team... Also a standout catcher 
on the HHS softball squad. 
Downs will captain lhal team this 
spring.. She was an All- 
Scholastic in lhal sport last 
spring. 

Angela Steams - 
Senior I CapL) 
Midfielder - Hanover 

One of the besl midfielders in 
the Patriot League over the last 
three seasons. Steams is a two- 
lime PL All-star for the runners- 
up (12-1-1. 13-3-1 
overall)... Opposing offenses 
found il haul to gel by Ihis talent- 
ed center midfielder, who made 
key contributions both offensive- 
ly and defensively.. .Steams' 

speed and slick skills made her 
most effective in breaking up 
plays before the) began... She 
was also a key member of the 
Hanover offense, assisting on 19 
goals, while scoring iwo her- 
self. . .Steams was the go-io per- 
son on comer penalties because 
of her ability lo convert her hard, 
Hal hits... Steams was a member 
of the Massachusetts Best of 60 
Senior leam this past fall. . .She is 
making her second appearance 
on the All-Scholastic field hock- 
ey team. . .Steams also made our 
Softball squad after turning in a 
solid junior campaign with the 
PL champion Lady Indians last 
spring... She will captain that 
leam in April. 

Kate I aRosc - Junior 
Goalie - Hanover 
In her first starting season, this 
talented keeper was one of the 
best in the Patriot League Ihis 
season, finishing with a 0.76 
goals against average, second to 
only fellow All-Scholasiic 
Caitryn McCullam...LaRose 
allowed just 13 goals and shut 
out 12 opponents in 17 regular 
season games... Helped get 
Hanover off to a stellar 9-0 start 
in giving up just two goals in 
those contesLs...Came up huge 
in a trio of big games against 
rivals East Bridgwater and 
Hingham. shutting oui the 
Harborwomen (2-0) and denying 
several chances in a 2- 1 win. . .In 
a rematch with EB. LaRose was 
stellar in shutting out the Patriot 



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League's leading scorer en route 
to a 0-0 tie. . .Her performance in 
the cage helped the Lady Indians 
nail down a 12-1-1 record, good 
for second behind only EB. . .Met 
up with the Lady Vikings again 
in the Div. 2 South tourney and 
turned in a great effort in a tough 
3-2 OT loss... Just a junior, 
LaRose will return to the field 
hockey squad next season. 

Caitryn McCuJJam - 
Senior (CapL) 
Goalie - Hingham 
Was the anchor of a Hingham 
squad that enjoyed one of its best 
seasons in recent 

years. . .McCallum recorded nine 
shutouts in 18 regular season 
games and did nol allow more 
than two goals in a single game 
all season... She only did that 
three times... In all, McCullam 
allowed just 12 goals in 18 
games for a Patriot League-lead- 
ing 0.67 goals against aver- 
age... The confident keeper 
denied some of the better oppo- 
nents in the PL, shutting out 
Duxbury and allowing just one 
goal in a 1 -0 loss to champs East 
Bridgewaler. a team loaded with 
offensive power. ..Also shut out 
highly regarded Div. I 
Bridgewaier-Raynham (1- 
0)...Her solid play in the cage 
led the Harborwomen lo an 11-4- 
3 record (9-3-2 PL, third 
place). . .In the Div. 1 South tour- 
ney, the PL All-star was sensa- 
tional, denying New Bedford in 
regulation and in OT in 
Hingham's 1-0 first round 
win... Turned in a very 
respectable performance against 
Div. 1 power Walpole with a 26- 
save effort in a quarterfinal loss 
to the eventual Sectional 
champs... McCullam also runs 
track indoors and plays 
lacrosse... She is vice-president 
of her Senior Class and plans to 
attend college next fall. Hingham 
coach Meredith Gordon: 
"Caitryn is a veteran of the tour- 
nament. She is a seasoned goalie 
and we will miss her next year." 
Tori Popp - Senior 

Midfielder - Hingham 
This Patriot League All-star is a 
two-year starter on the 
Harborwomen squad and was an 
essential part of the team's 
speedy offense. . .Popp was a key 
fixture in the midfield, her speed 
and stick skills making her one of 
the squad's best setup play- 
ers... Not one of those players 
who racks up the stats, Popp's 
impact in the midfield went far 
beyond points... Playing in the 
middle, there weren't many balls 
Popp didn't get a stick on, con- 
sistently creating opportunity for 



the Hingham squad... She was 
also an essential part of the 
defensive midfield. contributing 
to a Harborwomen defense that 
shut oul nine opponents in 18 
regular season games and 
allowed just 12 goals... Her 
impact on the field helped 
Hingham to an 11-4-3 record, 
while going 9-3-2 in the Patriot 
League to finish third... Played 
very strong in the team's 2-2 tie 
with PL champs, EB, putting 
what was the first blemish on the 
Lady Vikings' record.. .Popp 
also played well in a 1-0 OT win 
over New Bedford in the Div. 1 
South tourney before leaving the 
field prematurely in a quarterfi- 
nal loss to Walpole due to 
injury. . .Popp plans to attend col- 
lege in the fall. 

Taylor Gorman - 
Senior (CapL) 
Midfielder - Marshfield 

Was the key set-up person on 
offense for the Lady 
Rams... Gorman's speed, skills, 
and scoring ability earned her the 
Most Valuable Player award 
from her team. . .The senior cap- 
tain racked up 1 7 points on seven 
goals, 1 0 assists ... Had two of her 
best games against non-league 
foe Plymouth North, netting one 
goal in a 1 -0 win and both in a 2- 
1 victory... The Old Colony 
League All-star was one of the 
few returning starters on a squad 
lhal graduated 15 seniors from 
the previous fall and was an 
excellent leader, according to her 
coach... Gorman was mainly the 
team's center midfielder, but also 
dropped back to center back 
when the Lady Rams (6-11-1) 
needed to protect a lead. . .Is also 
a standout lacrosse player at 
MHS and the three-year starter 
will captain the squad this 
spring. . Gorman plans to contin- 
ue her field hockey career in col- 
lege nexi fall. Marshfield coach 
Carol Anderson: "She is the 
backbone of the team. 
Everything goes through her. She 
sets up her teammates well." 
Margot Littlehale - 

Senior (CapL) 
Midfielder - Norwell 

Arguably the Clippers' best 
two-way player, helping lead the 
program to its first state tourna- 
ment berth in nearly a 
decade... South Shore League 
All-Star made plays all over the 
field... Defensively, almost 
always in the right position to 
stop an opponent's attack. . .Took 
most of the restarts in the attack- 
ing half of the field. ..Says the 
Oct. 24 game in Hull, where 
Norwell clinched a spol in the 
postseason, was her and the 



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team's best of the 
season. . .Scored two goals in 6-0 
win over Chatham on Sept. 
12... Assisted on key insurance 
goal during Sept. 30 4-2 win in 
Marshfield... A captain on the 
defending Division 2 state cham- 
pion lacrosse team; currently 
playing in an indoor lacrosse 
league to prepare for the spring 
season... Hopes to continue her 
lacrosse career at Connecticut 
College, her first choice for col- 
lege, and plans lo major in politi- 
cal science and minor in 
Spanish...A member of the 
Young Republicans club and 
Diversity Club at 

NHS... Norwell coach Jen 
Schad: "Margot was probably 
our strongest leader on the leam. 
and our most versatile player. 
She just loves the game." 

Erin McCarthy - Senior 
Midfielder - Norwell 
One of Norwell's lop defenders 
from her midfield position. 
McCarthy was one of three 
South Shore League All-Stars on 
the Norwell roster ihis 
season.. .Showed great improve- 
ment over the course of the sea 
son, to the point where she was 
one of the Clippers' rnOfii valu- 
able players by year's 
end... Contributed a lot to a 
defense lhal allowed more lhan 
two goals only four times during 
the whole season. . . A good ath- 
lete with never-ending stami- 
na... A former trackster al 
NHS... Peer Educator is also a 
member of the Diversity Club 
and Yearbook Club... Norwell 
coach Jen Schad: "Erin really 
came a long way for us ihis year. 
By the end of the year. I thought 
she was consistently one of the 
best players on the held." 
Chelsea Bracchi 
Senior I CapL) 

(Goalkeeper - Pembroke 
Next season the Titans will 
miss this solid rock between the 
posts as well as her leadership 
qualities. The Titans' season was 
an up and down affair for the 
young squad, but Bracchi was a 
definite bright spol for Pembroke 
all season long. The senior goal- 
keeper was voted the team MVP 
this season as well as winning the 
coach's award at the Fall ban- 
quet. She slopped 166 shots ihis 
year including a pair of shutouts 
a tie with Scituate and a win over 
Divsion 1 Taunlon. She also had 
a monster game in a losing effort 
to Hanover. She earned league 
all-star recognition lor her elforts 
this season. She is a captain in 
three sports, including the bas- 
ketball and softball team-., and 
was a Patriot league all-star in 
softball lasl spring as a junior 
captain in the outfield. 

Melissa McGinley - 

Senior (CapL) - 
Forward - Scituate 
The most consistent offensive 
threat for a Sciutatc team that 



doubled its win total from 13. 
year... One of two Patriot 
League first-team All-Stars this 
season... A solid stick handler 
lhal started many attacks with 
her runs upfield. . .Took many of 
Sciluate's restarts in the offen- 
sive end... Her penalty comer 
led to Scituate's goal in a I - 1 tie 
with heavily favored Duxbury 
on Oct. 13... Has only played 
the game since her sophomore 
year... Also a captain for the 
SHS softball team, where s^; 
plays second base... Will go To 
college in Florida, either at 
Nova Southeastern University 
or Florida Southern... Plans lo 
play field hockey and softball in 
college, and major in biolOr 
gy... Aspires to a career in the 
medical field... Has recently 
taken up 
kick boxing. ..Consistently 
praised by SHS coach Heather 
True for her leadership on what 
was a young Sailors leam Ihis 
year 

Michelle Pecinovsky 
Junior - (Cap!.)' 
Center Midfield - Silver , 
Lake 

The Silver Lake field hockey 
leam was fortunate to have this 
stalw art on Ihe field al all limes 
ihis season. Early in ihe year 
head coach Marlene Lopes 
moved Pecinovsky into the cen- 
ter midfield spot in order to 
have everything go through her 
and she rewarded her coach 
with solid play in Ihe middle^. 
She scored four goals Ihis sea- 
son lor a leam lhal had a haril 

iime generating offense, and she 

was often a prime target of 
opposing defenses. She was a 
captain of ihe team as a junior, 
and will perform the same lask 
nexi season in her fourth linul 
year as a member of Ihe varsity. 
She is a member of the girlfc 
basketball team in Ihe winter 
and the golf leam at Silver 
Lake. 

Coach Lopes on her star plac- 
er, "She's a tremendous leader 
and <me of our hardest work- 



Honorable Mention: 

Katie James - Sr. (Capt.) - 
Midfielder - Cohasset 

Katherine Whoriskey - Sr.. 
(Capt.) - Defender "_ 
Cohasset 

Jen Parisi - Sr. - Forward ^ 
Hanover 

Jamie Reddish - Sr. iCapt)' 

Midfielder - Hanover 



Lauren Pastuszak - Jr. 



■ I 



Midfielder - Hingham 

Gina Viola - Sr. (Capt.) ' 
Goalie - Marshfield 

Kathryn Ankner - Sr.' 
(Capt.) - Defender - NorweTf 

Heidi Sheehan - Jr. - 
Midfielder - Scituate 



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January 20. 2006 



Page 17 



Three finish first at 
Cohasset Tournament 



CHS boys come up 
short against Harwich 



FROM TOURNAMENT. PAGE 15 

Tbumament was Mckenna. 
Mckenna won his first match by 
major decision (11-2) and his 
second match by tech-fall (15-0). 
In the finals, Mckenna beat Joe 
Bois in easy fashion (10-4) to 
win the 171 weight class. 
Junior Ryan McClellan had 



himself a nice day, winning his 
first match by pin and his second 
match by decision (10-5). Then 
in the finals, McClellan stormed 
his opponent and pinned him to 
win the 1 12-pound weight class 

Also having a fine (oumey tor 
Cohasset was Jake Watts (103) 
and Adam Smith (135), both fin- 
ished third in their respective 



weight classes. Nick Cambi fin- 
ished his day with a record of 2- 
2, landing him in the fourth place 
slot. 

The Coha.sset wrestling team 
traveled to Carver Wednesday 
night, and tomorrow altcmixm (2 
p.m. start) compete in a challeng- 
ing quad with Wayland, 
Whitman-Hanson and Durfee. 



CHS skaters showing promise 



FROM SKATERS. PAGE 15 
a contender for the South Shore 
League title, Bouchard scored 
the game-winning goal with 1 :30 
left to give the Skippers a huge 
win at Rockland Rink. 

After a scoreless first period. 
Cohasset sophomore Patrick 
Doonan put his team in front 
early in the second. Coming out 
of the penalty box, Dixinan took 
the puck toward the AliB net and 
went (op shelf for the goal. The 
home team tied it soon thereafter, 
and it was I - 1 at the second inter- 
mission. 

In the opening minutes of the 
third, Andrew Smith put in the 



Cohasset youth 
baseball and 
softball registration 

The Cohasset Youth Baseball 
and Softball Association w ill hold 
its annual registration for the 
upcoming baseball and softball 
season up through l-ebruary 1, 
2006. 

Parents/guardians have two 
options for registration: CYBSA 
will hold a registration on 
Saturday, Jan. 21. from 9 a.m. to 
noon, in the lower lobby ol the 
High School gymnasium. In the 
alternative, parents/guardians 
may register children by mail, 
provided that mailed registrations 
are postmarked no later than 
February 1.2006 

Registration forms will be avail- 
able at Town Hall, or via e-mail 
requests at 
CYBSA02025(*yahoo.com. 
RegislraUons that are received or 
postmarked alter Feb. I will he 
subject to a per player $25 late 
registration lee. The registration is 
for boys aged 5 to 12 (for Little 
League l and 1 3 and 1 4 1 lor Junior 
League) as of April 30. 2006 The 
registration is for the girls softball 
aged 5 to 12 (lor Little League) 
and 1.* and 14 (for Junior League) 
ax of Eccember .'1,2(105. 

A copy ol the child's birth cer- 
tificate must accompany a new 
player's registration forms. 
Ihc registration lee for b. >ys and 



rebound ol his own shot lot a 2 
I Skippers advantage. Thai lead 
held until (here were two minutes 
left in the game, when ALB tied 
it up. setting the stage for 
Bouchard's dramatic score. 

Virga said Doonan and the 
Smith brothers came up huge in 
this game, as did Wade in net 

After (he loss to Norwell. 
Cohassel's record sitxid al 3-5-2 
a( (he hallway point ol Ihe sea- 
son. 2-2-2 in the league. Virga 
admitted Wednesday night thai 
catching lirsl-placc Norwell in 
(he league may he wishful think 
ing al (his poini. bui said second 
place "is wide open ' Mashpee. 



SPORTS NOTES 



girls participating in the iiinior 
league baseball and soliball pro- 
grams will he SI 25 The regisini- 
DM fee for boys and girls partici- 
pating in the major, league base- 
ball (ages 10 to I2i and softball 
divisions (ages 1 1 and 1 2) will be 
SI 25. The registration fee lor 
hoys and girls participating in un- 
American League division lor 
baseball (ages 'Mil and solthall 
(ages 'J- 1 1 (divisions will he SI00. 
The registration fee lor ho>s and 
girls in the National League divi- 
sion for baseball lages 6-8] and 
Instructional Softball lages 7-8) 
will be S.S5. The registration lee 
for the- farm league Instructional 
division ihovs and wrls ages 5-6i 
will he S65.' 

Be advised thai children 
assigned to Major League learns 
are still required lo register 
Please note (hal boys and girls 
who are si\ years old. bul who 
played in (he farm league last > ear 
are eligible to play in Ihe National 
League Division (his year. 

Be advised thai (he child protec- 
tion progr.mi instituted bj Link 
League governing organization 
requires ihai all .idulis interested 
in coaching, managing or volun 
leenng in any was. are required lo 
register al this same time and sup- 
ply a phot.vopy of a government 
issued idenlilicalion. 

Questions regarding either play 
er or coach registration, or die pro- 
grams ottered lo players, may he 
direcled lo Liam 6'C.mneil ,n 



Harwich- Pro vincetowrj and AliB 
are all in contention lor (hal sec- 
ond spol with Cohasset. who is 
1 1 1 againsi those learns so far 
this season. 

As for the Skippers' ultimate 
goal ol qualifying lor (he slate 
tournament, Virga sa>s his team 
virtually has 10 win ils next two 
games; Saluiday night in 
Pembroke (6:50 lace-off al 
Hohoinocki. and Wednesday 
nighl 15:40 scheduled start) in 
Bridgew aler againsi Carver- 
Sacred Hcan Cohasset will he 
looking lo avenge a 3-3 tie 
againsi ihe Cnjsjdcts al Pilgrim 
on Dec. 28. 



781-383-9538 or Nanc\ I roio al 
781-383-1X97. 

SchCoh youth 
football elections 

On Wednesday. Feb. 8. the 
Scitualc/Cohassel Youth l ootball 
cV Cheerleader Organi/iilion will 
be holding ils Annual Board ol 
Director Elections ai ihe Sciiuatc 
Public Library al 7:30 p.m. 

The public is welcome to 
attend. For inlomialion. please 
call 7X1-556-0215 

Gymnastics clinic 

Vtfam lo he on a high school 
gymnastics team someday ' 
Come OK, come all and see what 
II is all aboul' 

Walch exhibitions horn all (he 

Cohassei/Norwcii competitors! 

The clinic will meet al the South 
Shore Communily Center, 3 
North Main Sireet in Cohassel on 
Monday. Jan 23 hum 6 lo 7:45 
p.m. Cost lor ihis lun -filled 
evening is SI4 (make checks 
payable to Kuthann Ardiz/oni and 
reium lo the South Shore 
Community Center gym i. 

Pot more inloniialion, contact 
Kuthann Ardi//oni. director of 
gymnastics ai die Souih Shore 
Community Center al (781)871 
6586 or (781)383-0088. The 
event is lor girls ages 7-14; space 
is limited, so sign up loday. 



By Fletcher Smalzel 

CORRESPONDfM 

In the middle of a stretch rid- 
dled with South Shore Ix-ague 
games. Ihe Cohasset High boys 
basketball team played host lo 
(he Harwich Rough Riders lasi 
Friday nighl 

Coming into the night, the 
Skippers had already played 
three straight games against 
opponents in the South Shore- 
League, and Harwich would 
make it lour. Since league 
games arc so vital lo a leam's 
success in the regular season, 
Cohassel head coach Dorian 
Bryant and his team knew ihev 
would be in for a fight against 
Harwich. 

"Harwich is a scrappy learn, 
pretty well coached, and ihey 
have a really good player in 
Ryan Soares. " said Bryant alter 
his team's 52-46 loss "We 
knew lhal they were going in 
come in here and give us a 
good challenge. We jusi came 
up a little short tonight. But the 
kids played great."' 

The Harwich boys came out 
ol the gale very aggressively, 
pressing Cohassel's guards, 
senior Trevor Brady and sopho- 
more Pal McCarthy. Junior for- 
ward Jeff Brow n proved to he a 
reliable Outlet to break the 
Rough Riders' presses. 

Brown's skillful ball -han- 
dling resulted in numerous dri- 
ves to the hoop Although 
Brown and his leammatcs had 
some (rouble making lay-ups in 
trallic. theit consistent efforts 
lo gel to the hoop resulted in 
several trips to ihe Iree ihrow 
line. 

By (he end of (he first lull (he 
"rough" Riders sent C ohassel 
to the line 10 times, while the 
Skippers finished the hall w ith 
lust lour louls. The abundance 
ol louls hy Harwich did nol 
hurl them, however, as they 
went into the hall ahead. 25- 15, 

Brown and Snares proved I" 
be the stars for each team, 
going inlo (he halftime break 
with nine and 1 1 points, respec- 
tively. Despite Soares' short 
stature, he was able to drive 
through the paint on multiple 
occasions to help Harwich 
jump ahead. 



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Cohasset may have been 
down al halftime. hut the) were 
certainly nol MR. The Skippers 
were able to come out of the 
locker room motivated and 
ready to play, thanks lo some 

words of criticism hy Bryant 

"I said lhal we need to get 
more locused. . .we could give fl 
little bit more elTort. " said Ihe 
coach. 

As ihe two teams took ihe 
floor lor the second hall. 
Cohasset was able to close the 
gap on ihe Rough Riders, and 
with eighl-and-a-hall minutes 
lo go in the game the Skippei 
had taken their Hrsl lead. Jl-M 

A huge contribuioi la ihi 
resilience ol Ihe Skippeis <■.., 
John McCarthy. Even Ihough 
he linishedlhe lirsl hall Wtlh |* 
points, McCarthy came nol lir 
ing in the second, fiiuchintj Ihe 
game with 1(1 DOinUi BniWn 
continued to contribute in i Ik- 
second hall as well rflattihui|i 
his lirsl hall total ol nine Li 
him IS points lot ihe cm, 

Despite their slow vtarl ' itl 
second half. SORTC anil hit 
Rough Riders were able in 
regain the lead Willi line 
minute leli in Ihi ganje 
Harwich wa- OOjnlnrublS 
ahead. 47-41. Soaic jjme 
high 20 points propelled 
Harwich m a S2 46 I iclorv 
over Cohassel. 

Hull 47, Cohasset 39 

Bv Eric Mac( arthv 

Monday night ihe Skippet- 
traveled lo Hull lo up r»H 
againsi ihe RfWCs. ConiB£ m 
with bnl) tWO wins, and one 
being outside ol ihe teaXJJC, 
Cohassel was looking lu win 
thin big game 

Righl from the beginning, 
things were nol looking up lor 
Cohassel Allet only the firsJ 
six minutes ol play, Cohassel 
already trailed Hull 15-3 With 
only a mere ihiee point shoi 
nude bv flatting small Inrvvjrd 
Jell Brown. Il appeared lhal the 
Pirates strong attack and push 
ing ol the hall wa> too much lor 
Cohassel lo handle 

The explosive ofEense ol Hull 
was led hy senior point guard 
Henry O'Loughliu. who On- 
ished the game with 24 points 



O'LoUgblin seemed unstop- 
pable, draining almost every 
single shot he took and outrun- 
ning everyone else' on Ihe court 

The inability ol Cohassel's 
defense 10 keep up wah the 
last-paced game ol O l.oughhn 
and the test ol (he I'irales led lo 
a horrible tight ol ihe score- 
board lor ihe ( ohassei lans thai 
made ihe Inp As Ihe bu/./er 
Went oil to -ignal the end ol the 
first hall, ihe Skippers were 
looking down as ihe scoreboard 
read >Mo. Hull O'LoughliD 
had I 'J points which con- 
tributed lot more than hall ol 
Hull ~ point Brown had hall 
"i Cohassel point , with five, 

( otning ran Ol ihe locker 
loom. Ihe Skipped knew lhal 
liicv had lo play much belter 
Ihafl they did in the lirsl hall, 
and II seemed to show In ihe 
lirsl seven minutes <.| the sec 
mid half, ( ohassei had already 
doubled iheU icon, hut now 
Hailed Hull 4 ! 20 

iOOUl a minute laiei Hull 
finally took Q'Loughlin oui ol 
'he gam. giving the Skipper- a 
chance lo niake the score nioie 
tespectable Cohas-ct delense 
was stepping il up and in the 
lie kI live minutes only allowed 
a single point and lulled OjtsU 
by 13 

0 l.oughhn re-entered ihe 

game bul this didn I la/e the 
Skipper- as Ihev continued to 
cul the lead down and play the 
lough delense ihev had beeji 
lacKing in ihe OrM hall Senior 
co-captam Itevnr Brady nailed 
a ihree poinlei a- ihe hu/zer 
sounded to account loi ihe linal 

H"IC 0| 41- <" HU|| 

1 '.en Ihoueh H wa- another 
I" Ihi f otij.sei. ihev showed 
thai il iheu heart- .ire truly mi' 
tlM game Ihev car, play prelty 
well In the second hall 
Cohassel OUtscured Ihe Hirale- 
2 l * I 5, whish was piohablv par 
Ualr} caused by another hall 
lime speech Irom Cliach 
Bry.ml 1 nlortunalelv thai ln-l 
hall hole wa- |U0 much li"mi 
come 

The boy> lace anollier lough 
challenge lonighi when 
Norwell come- to lown lor a 
6..V) npoll Cohassel huvt 
Mashpee on Tuesday mghi 



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Page is 



January 20. 2006 



WEB 
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Sending Customers «• V 

to Your Website <"^4^**' " 






ANTIQUES AND APPRAISALS ■ FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT 



Burke Reilly 

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APPLIANCES 



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Driftway Auto Sales & Repair 
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Trueman s Catering 
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BEADS & JEWELRY 



Beaucoup Beads 
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Baj side Marine 
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Monahan's Marine 
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3 A Marine 
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Michael of Boston 
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Tommy 's Caterers 

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CHILDREN'S CLOTHING 



Carolann's 

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Phillips Candy House 
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CLOTHING 



Johnny Cupcakes 
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Partners Investment Properties. LLC 
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COMMUNITY CENTERS 



Hingham Community Center 
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Feat of Clay 

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FINISH CARPENTRY/FINE WOODWORKING 



Greg Treleaven Carpenters 
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South Street Gallery 
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Warmington Furniture 
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Sylvia's by the Sea 
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The Black Tie Spa For Men 
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Mount Vernon Mortgage 
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Satuit Mortgage 
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Plymouth Philharmonic Orchestra 
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South Shore Conservatory 
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Chatham Outdoors 
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PRE OWNED VEHICLES 



Driftway Auto Sales & Repair 
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South Shore Cnnsei \ alory 
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The Snug 

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Raffael's at Nantasket 
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■Kiin: 

Scituate Chamber 01 Commerce 
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RGB Computer Solutions 

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Fred Astaire Dance Studio 
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i(H NOTEBOOK 



Some seniors bid adieu to English 



LIFE AT CHS 

Chris piscathru 



The high school is extremely 
mundane following the long 
weekend and it seems as though 
there is almost nothing going on 
this week. Exciting news is not 
something that is abundant in 
this edition; however. I'll do my 
best to spice up the few events 
that are taking place. The term 
is coming to an end next Friday 
and report cards will be issued 
on Feb. 3. For those lucky 
seniors who began the year with 
English, this week will be their 
last lull one (except for AP they 
meet all four quarters) of 
English for the rest of their high 
school careers, congratulations. 
Martin Luther King Day was 
i ibserved on Monday, and there 
Was .i breakfast sponsored by 
the Diversity Committee to rec- 
ognize the accomplishments of 
Dr. King. Zachary fitkind. an 
astute young adult here at the 
High School participated with 
i ithcrs at the event. Here we go 
again, the news in the Cohasset 
High School for this week. 

• The IX'bate Team will have 
met on Tuesday, the 1 7th to 
review their objectives and 



strategies for their big meet on 
Wednesday against Bishop 
Feehan. Good luck students, 
make a point. 

• The Drama club will have 
met on Tuesday and Thursday 
in the auditorium to rehearse for 
their upcoming event. 

• The PSO President's 
Council will have met on 
Tuesday. 

• The Varsity Swim Team will 
have had a competition 
Wednesday at Randolph High 
School. Best of luck swimmers, 
do as the fish do. 

• The Varsity Ice Hockey 
Team will have had a huge 
game at Norwell on Wednesday. 
They need support so if you 
missed this one: make it a point 
to go to their next home game in 
Hingham. 

• Congratulations to the fol- 
lowing students who were pub- 
lished in the January issue of 
Teen Ink: Ryan Ingram, Toby 
Norman. Chelsea Richardson, 
and Nicole Whitney. 

• Wrestlers have a quad meet 
on Saturday at Wayland, vs. 
Whitman-Hanson, Durfee. 

• The High School Band and 
Chorus will have had their 
annual Cabaret at 7 p.m. at 
AfJantica on Thursday, the 1 9th. 

• Juniors will be receiving 
their college binders soon, 



which will help guide them 
through the arduous college 
process next year. Have fun 
with it juniors. 

• The Faculty Senate suggest- 
ed to the administration that 
they reinstate backpacks in 
classrooms, reluming the school 
back to some form of normality. 

• SAT's will take place on 
Saturday, Jan. 28, which is the 
same day as the Junior- Senior 
Semi-Formal Dance. 

• A committee has been 
formed for the selection of the 
members of National Honor 
Society; the committee is com- 
prised of are the Department 
Chairpersons. This means that 
new students are now able to be 
admitted to the venerable soci- 
ety, and those who qualify were 
notified this past week. 

There you have it, a commit- 
tee was formed for the National 
Honor Society, which is big 
news for those juniors striving 
for excellence, but too little too 
late for some seniors hoping to 
join the club before the second 
term of their senior year. That's 
really all there is this week, it's a 
bit sad I know, but what can you 
do after a long weekend except 
enjoy the four day week, so try 
to stay warm in this frigid 
weather pattern.. So long. 



Helping the hungry in South America 



By Graham Blackburn. Call 
Guigglo. Lauren McManus, 
Owen Burchlll 

SPECIAL 10 [ME MARINER 

Mrs. Wells's class collected the 
cans in the recycling bin at the 
Joseph Osgood School. We recy- 
cled them for five cents each. We 
bought a chicken with the money. 
Chickens la\ eggs to feed hungry 



people in South America. 

Since a chicken can lay 200 
eggs a year, it can feed a family 
for a year. When a chicken gets 
old. families can eat the chicken. 
We hope by the end of the year 
we can collect more botdes to 
earn enough money to buy anoth- 
er animal. 

This article wm submitted bx a 



Stand grade class at the Joseph 
Osgood Elementary School that 
is studying the continents. Tlie 
students completed learning 
about Smith America and con- 
tributed to Heifer International. 
This organaation sends animal/, 
to Tliird World countries to build 
sustainable income and food for 
needy people. 



PAC by-law 
panel meeting 

The Parent Advisory Council 
lor Special Needs By-Law Panel 
will meet Thursday, Jan. 26, at 7 
p.m. at the Paul Pratt Library. 
Anyone interested in joining is 
welcome 10 attend. The goal of 
this meeting |s 10 review the cur- 
rent by-law s and update them so 
that the updated draft can be 
shared with members in the 



school district for additional 
input and approval. 

For more information, e-mail: 
southshorepac@comcast.net 

Integrated Preschool 
applications available 

The Integrated Preschool of 
Cohasset Public Schools is 
accepting applications for typi- 
cally developing children. 
Children who are 3-years-old 



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prior to Sept. 1, 2006 arc appro- 
priate for the morning class. 
Children who will be 4-years-old 
prior to Sept. 1 , 2006 will be con- 
sidered for the afternoon class. 

Applications, which are avail- 
able in the Student Services 
Office at 143 Pond St. and at 
Osgood Elementary School, 
must be returned by Feb. 17; 
Student services Office, 143 
Pond Street, Cohasset, MA 
02025. 

The cost per student is $1,600 
per year and will be paid on a 
quarterly basis. Fees may be 
reduced upon completing and 
submitting a parent income state- 
ment. The lottery process is 
Monday. Feb. 27: parents will be 
notified by mail. 



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January 20. 2006 COHASSET 



Page 19 



Watershed Academy to start 



_The Center for Student Coastal 
Kesearch in collaboration with 
)he town of Cohasset, Coastal 
Zone Management and Cohasset 
Middle-High School Summer 
Institute program, announces the 
establishment of the Watershed 
Academy. This initiative builds 
upon CSCR's expectation that 
academy students can learn how 
to produce research findings that 
meet the rigors of professional, 
peer review standards. The acad- 
emy is a series of instructional 
classes that will provide students 
with the knowledge and training 
needed to properly assist their 
communities in carrying out 
coastal research projects. 

Students will learn how to do 
environmental science, and how 
to actively protect, preserve, and 
promote stewardship of oui 
coastal resources, l-or ambitious, 
curious, and concerned yourg 
people interested in learning the 
basics of coastal watershed prob- 
lems and research, the academy 
will provide ■ comprehensive set 
o| skills directly applicable to 
research projects currently 
underway in Cohasset. Scituate. 
Hull. Hingham, Marsh field, 
Hanover. and Norwell. Nt expe- 
rienced students who have partic- 
ipated in past environmental 
research projects, the jcailenn 
will both strengthen and broaden 
the knowledge and skills they 
have previously acquired. 

Tentative dates and times ;ire 
Wednesdays, from 7; 15 to 9 
p rn.. at CSCR, -M) Parker Ave. 
Cohasset, for 10 weeks, begin- 
ning March I . Theft is no tuition 
lor the academy. The academy is 
supported by Coastal Zone 
Management grants to CSCR 



Students will learn 
how to do 
environmental 
science, and how 
io actively protect, 
preserve, and 
promote 
stewardship of our 



;ind the town of Cohasset 
Enrollment is open to all, with 
preference given to area high 
school students. For information 
call Jack Buckley. 781-383-0129 
or email jbuckley.cscrG" Veri- 
zon. net 

The Watershed Academy will 
address the following general 
topics and objectives: 

How to set up and organize a 
major environmental study 
plan. How professionals 
approach a problem such as non 
point source pollution and him 
they conceive, organize, and 
develop a plan ot study. 

(US and Arc View watershed 
analysis tools. How to use the 
computer mapping software 
Arc View and geographical infor 
malion systems technology to 
create, analyze, visualize, or pre- 
sent environmental data. 

Hon to conduct Field 
Inspection Kfforts. What needs 
to be examined in a Watershed 
study area, how to lind it. what Io 
observe, and how to record it 

Water quality sampling and 
analysis plans. What to tesl far, 



how to tesl for it, how to under- 
stand it; how to record it. and 
how to analyze it. Use crj mathe- 
matical statistical analysis tools 

Hydrologk Analysis and 
Pollutant Load Allocation. 
How to figure out how much 
water moves through an area 
such as rarnlall washing down 
roads, into lire ground, oi into 
catch basins. How to calculate 
the amount Ol freshwater llowing 
into the harbor, or how to calcu 
late how much saltwater is llow- 
ing into a marsh. How |0 calcur 
late the amount, or load ol pollu 
lion entering the system 

BMP assessment and opti- 
mization. Wh.il ,i lie si 
Management Piactice is. what it 
looks like, and how it mighl lit 
into the needs ol ,i problem area 

Summary reporting. What i- 
nceded by a li >w |)UT< irganizatH m 
for its final rc|*orl How |o put 
together a report thai will "meet 
the rigors o! professional scien- 
tilic rc\ lew 

Prospective Budeott will he 
interested in knowing that CSCR 
is working closely with area 
schools to provide eligibility for 
course credit. Cohasset High 
School student? will be advised 
by science department chair 
Dave Magnussen regarding 
course credit Additionally, high- 
ly motivated vtialcntx who com- 
plete the program in.is be eligible 
lor a paid position in the Siimmei 
Institute program. -ub|ccl to 
additional grant IuiuIiiil' 
Students should understand ih.u 
the Academy progum is ilic type 
of extra curricular sunt) thai 
could pissihly open doors |o 
Inline unliTeseen opportunities 



Connect with 
your community. 



Subscribe to your hometown newspaper! 



Call 1-800-982-4023 
or online: 
www.townonline.com/subscribe 



Juniors organize PASSBACK project 



"I'assback" is something that 
you might think gels yelled 
during a basketball game or a 
soccer match. But in Mr. 
Buckley's Community 
Scrvue/Civics class at 
Cohasset High School, it has a 
completely different meaning. 
To three C ohasset juniors. 
Haley Harai/. Tavkx 
BukOWSkl and Sarah Beth 
Butman. it means giving a 
group ol kids in a completely 
dillcienl country a shance to 
play a spun ihey lo\e with 
some slightly used equipment. 

Larly in the lall semester 
Haley . lay lor and Sarah Beth 
needed Io mme up with a ser- 
vice project to complete the 
mam locus ol \|i Buckley s 
class. Coriiing up with the idea 
was fairly easy, bin completing 

the task became a huge under 
taking 

The tr)o |Hil logelhei flyer* 
and made posters, usually dis 
tnhuling and displaying ihein 
near Milhken Soccer Field and 
at die middle-high school 
They also had a homcrooiii 
conic. t ai the middle school 
Collection boxes at Milliken 
and ("Ml IS were lilled [o the 
burn and ihe three girls began 
to deal with ihe problem >! 
boxing and shipping the equip 
meni 

Dunne the collection pen ud, 
two unexpected donations 
occurred, the Cohasset Soccer 
( lub kindly donated dozens 
.nid dozens ol mildly worn 
soccer balls and bacv and 




Sarah Beth Human Taylor fluAcM :ki and Haley Ham 
standing behind some <il the equipment . oil,-, '••</ /■« dVi 
PASSBACK profea 



another wondertul Inend and 
booster of Cohasset wccci 
ilonatcd some brand new 
equipment, uniforms, pad 
goalie gloves and other new 
si rccer items to ihe cause 

Once the collection period 
ended, two more (JauMinu 

liallenges lay ahead boxing 
and shipping. The raulpmcnl 
was brought to ihe (AIMS 
locker room and easily tool up 
■ t gocxl pwlion ol il In . 1 1- 
spent days and days deflating 
each ball, cleaning and 
nizing equipment and packing 
ihem in boxes lor -hipping 
I nilorms were organized, 
lolded and boxed The Other 



mi .ccllancous articles wei, 
-leaned and packaged 

I Madly, more than 150 - 
balls. 454 pairs o| ,lc.i|. • . 
seys. |(X) pairs ol thuds, 
gloves, ball bags arid equi[ 
merit bags were -e. uicK \-. • 
aged and labeled 

Bui who would pas 
hipping'' Thank hi ihe 
( ohassel Soeser Boositf 
fills had nothing I" 
about. The Booxtcri gentsio ity 
provided Ovta in 
to "PASSBACK ' W I 
providing much-neeiled equrji 
mem in a group trl youn 
in Zimbabwe \inca 



We speak your 
language at 



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SCITUATE ORTHODONTICS 

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(781) 545-3466 

New Patients Welcome • Free Initial Consultation 



For more information on 
individual school open 
houses or to inquire about 
Catholic Schools Week, 
directly contact one of our 
fine schools. 



St. Bridget School (PreK-8) 
455 Pivmouth Street 
Abingjon, MA 1)2351 
781-878-8482 

Often House & Registration 
Sunday, January 29, 9:30-12 rapn 



St. Francis of Assisi School (PreK-8) 

850 Washington Street 

Braintree, MA 02 184 

781-848-0842 

Open House 6 Registration: 

January 30-February >. 9:0<)-12 noon 




Sacred Heart School (PreK-M 

370 Hancock Street 
N.Qinncv, MA i '2 1 71 

Open Hon- Sunday. Jimuaryli I2>nwt 
Registration lut^iiau. january 31 f3;Wp/n 



St. Joseph School (Kl-81 

22 Praj Stwei 

Qulncy, MA 02169 

617-773-8080 

Open f/i'ii-i >'• R&ittratm 

Sunday, January 29. 12-2 pm 

Tuesday, January 11 9 U am 

St Mary School (K-8) 
121 Crescent street 
Quincy M V 02169 
617-773-5237 

Own House tS H ihttutum 
Wednesday Januaiu 25 MXM 
Sunday, January 29 lp.'3fl am 



St. Edward School (K2-8) 

631 North M.iin Street 
Brockton. MA 02301 
508-583-6231 

Open House it Registration: 
Sunday, January 29. 10:30 tun 

St. Casimir School (K2-8) 

26 Casimir Ave. 

Brockton, MA 02302 

508-587-7367 

Ofen House & Registration: 

Sunday, January 29, 24 pm 



St. Paul School (PreK-8) 

18 Fearing Road 
Hingham, MA 02043 
781-749-2407 

Open HmtSt & Registration: 
In Parish: Monday, January 30, 9 Ml am 
Out of Parish: Wednesday, 
February 1.9:30 am 



OPEN HO 




Holy FamiU School (K2-8) 

is Del Prete Avenue. 
Rockland, MA0237O 
781-4784154 

Open House rS Registration 
Sunday, January 29 10:15 am 

Sacred Heart School I PreK-8) 

7^ Commercial Street 
Weymouth. MA 02188 
781-335-6010 

Open House & Registration: 
Sunday, January r 1 *. ?;3D«73 ifflwi 

St. Francis Xavier School (Kl-81 
234 Pleasant street 

Weymouth, MA 0219(1 
781-335-6868 
Open House fi Rfgisttotion 
Wednesday, fehuafy 1 $tiVatti 

Pre k 6 k 

IhuTsday, February 2. 9.1X1 ton 
tGrodet I-5J 



St. lerome School IK1-8) 

598 Bridge street 
\Ve\ mouth. MA 02 HI 
781-335-1235 
Open //c>»si Repstratkut 
Sunday. January 29, (OjODOTl ISOQ pm 



Catholic Schools 

Character, Compassion, VaJuri 



Page 20 



January 20. 2006 



■ II DESTINATIONS HI 

Discover tke C\a\cxpagos Dslands 



By BEN LYONS 

SPt CIV TO THE H£RAU) 

GALAPAGOS 
ISLANDS. l-A-uador -- 
So mailer how many 
National Geographic specials 
you've seen or how many stories 
you've heard, mulling prepares 
you For the GsJapuflOB Islands. 
Hits is .i place whea' you can 
swim inches away from sea 
hi lis ami sidestep hundreds of 
marine iguanas. The catch is. lo 
eXp|Ote itK islands, you need lo 
[rave] by water. 

I went luth the well-established 
Lindblad f:\peditions. which 
operates UN Xlt-pa-ssenger MS 
I'olans heit. 

Sailing everywhere from 
VntaiCllCt lo the Columbia 
River in Oregon. Lindblad is 
deeply committed to ecological- 
ly Sensitive tourism. Strong 
parteniships with National 
Geographic and the World 
Wildlife Lund have helped it 
build a large base of loyal pas- 
sengers who. like the infinitely 
curious Charles Darwin who 
made ihese islands famous. 
WaM lo see. do and learn as 
much as possible. 
From our first landing in one 
of the ship s inllaiable Zodiacs, 
we came shiickingly close lo 
the animals. Numerous sea 
lions were lethargically draped 
across our path, and as we 
stepped around them. Ihey 
looked at us w ith only a casual 
indifference. Jusl a few feet 
beyond, we were again blocked 
by a jumble of prehistoric- 
looking marine iguanas. It was 
immediately obvious we were 
the ones who had lo make way 
lor the animals, as ihey were 
nol moving for us. 

Visiting nine islands in seven 
days, my lellow Polaris passen- 
gers and I got ihe poinl lhal this 
is a N l< idler Nature hotspot. With 
all the .ininials we viewed. 1 was 
surprised I found the birds 




-I male Frigate bird with its inflated red pouch that is expanded 
during mating season 

among the most appealing. 
Being able to walk up to hun- 
dreds of them at close range 
made bird watching far more 
interesting than that thing with 
binoculars. 

Most endearing were the 
comical blue-footed boobies. 
Walking through a vast colony 
of them, as Ihey lifted one 
foot, bent their wings and 
whistled shrilly during their 
mating dance, reminded me of 
a Monty Py thon skit. 

Perhaps the highlight for me. 
however, was sharing a beach 



There are always numerous opportunities lor photographers- 
here, a passenger photogiaphs sea lions 



nol with tourists but with sea 
lions. Streamlined and sleek, 
curious babies came lace lo lace 
with our snorkel masks before 
teasingly veering off and loop- 
ing around again in a playful 
manner. 
Most days on the Polaris fol- 
lowed the same basic structure, 
with swimming, snorkeling. 
walking or going for a ride in a 
Zodiac repeated daily. Some 
days started as early as 6 a.m.. 
when we went on optional pre- 
breakfasl hikes and Zodiac 
rides. 



Up on the roof to 




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Longer excursions followed 
breakfast and lunch, when we 
climbed into Zodiacs and went 
looking for giant tortoises or 
snorkeled with a feeding sea 
turtle while sharks coolly 
swam past. Snorkeling excur- 
sions were divided into differ- 
ent activity levels, allowing 
experienced swimmers to go 
to deepwater sites while those 
less confident swam off the 
beach. 

Walks varied by length. For 
those w ho didn't want to walk at 
all. longer Zodiac rides survey- 
ing Ihe coast were offered. Two 
scuba dives and a short uphill 
bike ride also were available. 
In the evening, a short prcscnia 
lion by an onboard naturalist 
about the natural history of the 
islands preceded dinner. 



Afterward, activities included 
videos or a gathering on a dark- 
ened deck lo identify with a 
laser pointer the constellations -- 
more than most had ever seen. 
By 10 p.m.. most passengers 
were in bed. tired bul enthused. 

Lindblad's reputation lor having 
lop-notch naturalists was well- 
founded - we had an ornitholo- 
gist, a geologist and an under- 
water specialist" onboard. We 
learned a lot during lectures, on 
hikes and even al dinner when 
the scientists joined passengers. 

The array of tools at their dis- 
posal included a video micro- 
scope lor presentations, a 
hydrophone that could broad 
cast whale songs throughout the 
ship and underwater cameras 
lhal filmed each day s swims 
and marine life. 



Though mosi passengers were 
50 and older, almost all were 
active and negotiated the occa- 
sionally tricky transfer between 
the ship and the Zodiac with 
ease. Families come onboard 
mainly in summer. 

After a 40-year career thai 
included decades of worldwide 
cruising, the co/y and charming 
Polaris has seltled into year-round 
Galapagos sailings. With a simple 
lounge, an intimate library and an 
attractive, wood-paneled dining 
room, the atmosphere onboard 
was casual and never required 
dressing up. The lood onboard 
wa.s surprisingly good and fea- 
tured local ingredients and some 
LcurtJorian dishes. 

Cabins are snug, as is common 
on expedition ships, bul attrac- 
tive and with ample storage. A 
masseuse tends to a small gym 
and spa and leads stretching at 
sunrise on ihe lop deck. The spa 
even oilers a small anchored 
boal w ith a glass bottom, allow- 
ing you li I he massaged outdoors 
while peenng al the marine life 
below. 

All in all. the ship offend corn- 
Ion while still providing a sense 
of exploration and excitement. 

By the end of ihe week. I had 
almost come lo lake Ihe islands 
for granted until I was instaittly 
reminded how removed I was 
Irom the real world. 
Overhearing a teenage passen- 
ger say to an Ixuadonan crew 
member. They call this an 
iPod." I knew lhal even though 
Darwm would find his outdoor 
laboratory much Ihe same, the 
inevitable march of lime was 
finding the Galapagos. 
Rates lor 1 0-day expeditions on 
ihe Polaris (including two nights 
at the Hotel Hilton Colon) are 
from $3,630 per person, double 
occupancy. Lindblad also 
recently introduced the smaller, 
more modem Islander in the 
Galapagos, with rates for ID-day 
expeditions from $3,650 per 
person. Go to www .expeditions 

com or call MM) F.XPKDI- 
TION. 

Coming m:\t week; Hiuling 

Romance 



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WORSHIP GUIDE 



January 20. 2006 



Page 21 



Beech wood 
Church. SI Church St. (781) 383- 
(1808. Pastor Douglas Fish; director of 
children's ministry: Holly Clifford. 
Sunday Service and Sunday School at 
10 am. followed by a fellowship. Bible 
siudy every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.. 
Choir rehearsal: si a m Sunday 

Fin* Parish Unitarian I nm rsaltst 
on Cnhamrt Common. 23 North Main 
Street (Pansh House)781-383-l 100. 
www.firstparishcohasset.org Minister: 
Rev. Dr. Jan C;irlss<m-Biill Director of 
Kclijiious Kducation Jacqueline (lark 
Director of Music: Bobby DcRegfo 
Parish Administrator Sands Bailey 

Sunday. Jun 22. Worship at 10a.m. in 
UV Meeting House 

Senium. "What is this church'. 1 " - 
New Member Sunday 

As we Welcome new members, 
expanding the family ol hirst Pansh 
Unitarian Universalis!, how might we 
understand church in ways that viiali/c 
and revilali/e us ' Who are we J WhiM 
is this church as we change .ukI gn iw J 
What remains constant 1 How en we 
called K) adapt to new ways of being 
and doing ' 

Coffee lnur will directly fbB(M [he 
service. All are welcome. 

hirst Parish oilers a lull poigram of 
Keligious hducaliou lor children and 
youth and .ululls. as well a> a pnigr.im 
lor toddlers To learn more al« sil these 
programs and our Senior High Youth 
Cmiup. cuntacl Jacqueline Clark. 
Director ot Kcligims BdUCHien, at 781- 
383-1100. 

Co leant more about Urn Pansh 
I nilanan Universalis!, please come by 
Ihc Pansh House and pick up the 
January newsletier. Ilu ( mnmin, of 



visit our website al wsyw l'irstpanshco- 
hMtag P» contact Rev Dr Jan 
Carlsson-Bull. Minister, al 781-383- 
1100. 

Nativity of Ihc Virgin Mary 

Church. 811 Jerusalem Rd. 781 383- 
6380 Office hours are 9 a.m.- 1 p.m.. 
IX-niHiiinalion: Greek Orthodox. Pncsl: 
The Rev. Fr. John G. Mahcras. Sunday 
Services: Matins 9a.m. Divine Liturgy: 
10 am. Liberal use of hnglish lan- 
guage. Sunday Church School 11:15 
a m Fellowship hour lullows l iturgy. 
Children's Sermon Sunilays. Weekday 
services during Holy Great Leal: 
Wednesdays Prcsanciified Divine 
Liturgy al 7 pm.: Friday: The Akathist 
Hymn. 7:30 p.m.; Bible Sludy: 
Wednesdays. 8 p.m. Greek language 
school: Mondays and Fndavs 4 p.m- 
5:30 pm 

Sain! Anlhcns Unman Catholic 
Church. 129 South Main St, 781-383- 
021". The Rev John R. MutvefaUL pav 
lor. The Rev Charles Healey. SJ . 
assisting. Permanent Deacon Paul 
Rooncy. 

Weekday Masses Mondays 
Fridays. 7 a.m. 18 am holidaysi. 
Saturdays. 8 a.m . Weekend Masses: 
Saturdays at 3 p in . Sundays at 8 p.m. 
(7 pm summeri. 9:30 a.m. and 11:30 
a.m. 

( offer and ftSm i/«/> m ilu- Parish 

Outer jbflwwg tlv S ami <i Ml tin 

Smday Masse* 

Sacrament of Reconciliation 
iContcssHini: Saturdays from 4:15-4:43 
p.m. and by request. 

First Fnday ol the Month Adoration 
Rom noon to 3 p.m., Benediction at 3 
p m . and Fsening Mass al 5 p.m. 



For Holy Day 

Events call 781-383-0219 ext. 9. For 
Religious Education call 781-383- 
0630. 

Web site: www sainlanthonycohas 
set org. 

Second C oogregaoonaJ Church 

43 Highland Ave . Service (with choir) 
begins al 10 am in ihc sanctuary with 
Nursery care and Sunday School pn>- 
vided al the same lime. Join us for feh 
kiwship in Bate. Hall following the 10 
am service Youth groups for middle 
and senior high school children 
Periodic book. Bible and topical discus- 
sion groups For further information 
please contact us at (781 ) 383-0345 or 
visit us 'Mi line at: www.2ndcc.org 

Saint Stephen's KphcupaJ Church: 

16 Highland Ave 781 383-1083. 
Clergy: the Very Reverend F.. aifford 
Cudcr, Recur, ihc Reverend Beth 
Whcatley-Dyson. Assistant Rector. 
Sunday Worship Holy Communion 8 
and 10 am. Church School, nursery 
through grade 5, metis at 10 a m 
Fellowship for the whole parish follows 
ihc 10 a.m. worship. Youth gnnips for 
Middle School and Senior High. 
Christian MedilaUt »n. Monday evenings 



DANES 



Jeremiah O'Sullivan 

Worked in financial industry 



Jeremiah PkBIKU O'Sullivan. 
58. til Cohasset, died suddenly 
Jan. 15. 2Q06, al the Palmouth 
Hospital. 

The son of the late James 
Victory and Frances M (Cmnin) 
O'Sullivan. he was a graduate of 

Norwood High School, and 

Boston College class of 1969. He 
received a masters degree in 
business from the University of 
Colorado al Boulder in 1973. 

Mr. O'Sullivan served as a 
Lieutenant in me U.S. Navy from 
1969 to 1971. 

He worked for mote than 20 
years in the financial industry, 
including 14 years at Paine 
Webber Co. More recently, he 
worked as an executive recruiter. 

Mr. O'Sullivan was an active 
member of the St. Anthony 
church in Cohasset. He loved to 
travel and enjoyed spending time 
i»n Cape Cod in all seasons. He 
was an avid Ian of New lingland 
sports teams and a gifled story- 
teller. Above all. he loved spend- 
ing "me with his family, and w ill 
he sorely missed by all. 

He leaves his loving wile. 
Hi/ahcth (Orme) O'Sullivan; a 
son. James; two daughters. 
Meghan, and Kathleen, and her 



I 



Smile Now, 
Pay Later. 



No payments for 6 months on 
any dental or denture service. 

f 




During Aspen Dental's Smile Now, Pay Later 
New Year's Event, take advantage of no down 
payment, no interest, and no payments tor six 

months on any dental or denture service. So get your 
smile back for the New Year But hurry tins offer ends 
February 15. 



BROCKTON 

(508) 559-2300 



DEDHAH 
(181) 461-0666 



QUINCY 

(617) 773-9902 



RAtNHAM 

(508) 822-6565 


WEYMOUTH 
(781) 335-8355 

• ■ • ft ii *« 


(HilMSfORD 
(978) 256-171) 

tjf n.<!wi| Hj 


MID10RD 
(781) 391-8979 

Mil 


MilHUIN 
(978) 837-4400 


SAUGUS 
(781) 231-2100 


WOBURN 
(781) 932-1114 

Uofll sno© (Nile' 


FRAMINGHAM 

(508) 270-0055 

ffi HMccACl "MU 



Optn Preudfiit!' Da»-J/iO 

ASPENDENTAL 

Get your smile back. 



at 7:30 p.m. Prayer and Healing Gniup 
Tuesday al 7 p.m. Midweek hucnansi 
with prayers fur healing on Wednesdays 
at 9:30 a.m. folk/wed by Bible Sludy 
Kvening Prayer for World Peace. 
Wednesdays at 5:30 p m. Alpha Course 
Wednesdays al 7 p.m. Saturday 
Morning Bible Fellowship al 7 a m All 
welcome Visit us <in the wch al 
vvww.slslephensciihasscl.cirg 

In the Scnpturc lessons lor the Ufl 
Sunday alter Pentecost, in the pmphecs 
of E/ekicI the Lad promises 10 he the 
shepherd Of God's people In the 
Kpislle Paul desenhes Ihe plan Of the 
resurreiiiiHi age n has begun with 
Christ's nsing fmm ihe dead and will he 
fulfilled when all things arc subjected to 
God. The Gospel "I Matthew presents 
a picture of the universal judgment 
Preacher The Very Reverend h. 
Clifford Cutler 



Centre. 130 Kcccliwood 
Stfeet. (7Hli 381-0940 
Denomination: Vedania. an Indian phi 
kisophy which hi nun. all world reli- 
gions. Clergy Rev. Dr. Susan 
Schlatter. Sunday miming. II a.m 
Refreshments and lellnwship alter Ihc 
service. Thursday Mediiaii. »n md 
Study Class Inim 7 - H p m 



THE PIPES, DRUMS AND HIGHLAND DANCERS OF 

THE BLACK WATCH 

AND THE 

BAND OF THE WELSH GUARDS 



SUNDAY, JANUARY 29 AT 1 :00 PM 



THE MUSIC OF SCOTLAND ENGLAND, IRELAND AND WALES 

The Black Walch. the most famous ana aoored bagpipe Band Id the 
wor'd. will pin forces with me Band of the Welsh Guards 'or a 
spectacular celebration o' music and beloved songs 

Experience the proud history and tradition at this spectacular event of 
pageantry and excitement for the entire family 



TICKET PRICES 
$20. MO and $50 00 

FOR TICKETS: 
617-931-2000 
svwwticketmaster.com 
Garden Box Office 




GARDEN 



Jeremiah O'Sullivan 

husband Kevin Williams; a sec- 
ond son. Nicholas. Her/og; a sis- 
ter, Luanda; Ins devoted cousin. 
Jane Wocllel. and family: and 
several family members and 
friends. 

A Itinera] Mass was celebrated 
Wednesday in St. Anthony's 
Church. Cohasset. Arrangements 
by McNamara-Sparrell f uneral 

Home, Cohasset. 

In lieu of flowers, donations in 
his memory may he made to the 
Disabled American Veterans. 
3725 Alexandria Pike. Cold 
Springs. KY 4 1 076; or to 
Germaine Lawrence Inc.. 1 8 
Claremont Ave., Arlington, MA 
02476; or to a chanty ol choice. 



Jto rtsw *# II mortis nnrt *t » oprd •> mow » *1T< vqrt to 
inlo.nt«»i«iiiMl«o» atevMkktnntwM WMW 
«|ollllii«mWII>inliUii>li»Ai««» 



•ttH.if.llM.rm,...!, 




Find your place 




in the SUI1 



THE LOWEST PRICES OF THE SEASON! 



7-NIGHT ALL-INCLUSIVE VACATIONS 
Jamaica 

Riu Ocho Rios *1199 « 

Kick back in Jamaica at this magnificent new resort with its 
beautiful beach and lush tropical gardens Enjoy Riu's many 
restaurants, entertainment and swimming pool with a swim-up bar. 

Los Cabos 

Melia Cabo Real Beach & Golf Resort <1249 - 
The desert meets the sea in the sunny Ba|a' Set along a wide, 
white-sand beach, this active resort offers watersports, fitness 
center and kids' dub, along with a choice of restaurants and bars. 

Mayan Riviera 

Iberostar Paraiso Lindo M399 ' 

This impressive 24-hour all-inclusive resort has exotic gardens 
and a wide choice of dairy activities. Enjoy the beach or the 
interconnected swimming pools with lazy river and have fun in 
the wave pool! 

Aruba 

Holiday Inn Sunspree Aruba M599 « 

Set on a beautiful stretch of white-sand beach, this lively resort 
offers roumj-trie-ctock fun with a choice of restaurants, bars and 
a new swimming pool. It's a great choice for a sunny vacation. 

* Includes meals, drinks and activities! 




Point. Click. Pack. 



Stop by our booth 

at the Vacation Expo 
at the World Trade Center- 



GWV 

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Round-trip air from Boston 
7-Nights All-inclusive hotel 
Round-trip airport/hotel transfers 
Local taxes and service charges 
Personal check-in 
In-flight meals and entertainment 
In-destination representatives 



1-800-916-1489 

Or call your travel agent! 



■ 16M HM on Dot Pwv»Gtnat> Id. Mtad r«b «NMfN Pn» m pm wn* Ommd on daubM oaxtMncy fcvMMd J*»-yn"Ht#..Hr, rt*»n.in>u, wfcin* In.™! 
HMlM.ann(r«to(llOn.|UU»ttal inhaunyFa. .H«oao»on PfC.lMIMnoOuncta. to. -m^imm ******** I (^ot Mm*™ **pont**JK 

■■ l B I m To» rmw w a»j« Uimn»«itow 



•tu»<wunm« 



I 



Ballot Board 



Page 22 



January 20. 2006 



a 
< 





77&e Best Around 




WE WANT TO KNOW WHO YOUR FAVORITES ARE! 

Vote for your CHOICE and a chance to win one of these great prizes! 

Grand Prize! Boston s Best SO GET OUT AND VOTE! 

I*o Hrsi base line tickets lo fen*a»^rk u> see the Boston Red So. Vote |ot-|y ^ „ yQur ^ „, ^ K „ ,„ ^ ^ fo , ,„„ 

- anons lor two W th breakfast at the taIegones |n ^ |0 ^ e|jglb|f H(h .ggnnjUAtfjelgwD 



and i rjays/J nights, rJelui 
Marriott Boston Long Wharf Hotel 

Second Prize 

THREE runners up will each receive a pair of Red Son tickets to a 

predetermined regular season game 

Third Prize 

FIVE third pn?e winners will each receive .i SSO dinegift.com 
certificate good at more than 100 area restaurants 



where your choice is located For businesses with more than one location, 
please indicate the address of your B| choice You must vote in at least 10 
categories lor your votes to be counted 

Ballots must be received by Wednesday, February 1 5. 2006 at S p.m. The 
ballots will be entered and tabulated by an independent data processing 
Arm. Results will be published in a specially bound keepsake edition the 
week of tune 11th 



So vote today by 



i& please print clearly 



in this form! Or vote online at 
>m/choice and you'll receive a coupon for 
for sale ad in CommunityClassrfieds 

• Readers Choke is a reader preference poll This promotional program 
is not intended to be. nor is it represented as statistically valid 



Local Shopping 

id Mens Clothing Store. 



BuunnslHxt Name 



(own 



B i Women's '"lothmg Store_ 

ii Children s( lotting 

K OpfccatShop 

is- Shoe Store 



Local Flavor 

W BogelShop_ 



camera Stoieifhoto Processing . 

frame Store 

oift Shop 



iewfWy Slore_ 



IJ Sporting Goods Store. 
|| Toy Store 



■ M /idea Store. 



F*tShop_ 



Pharmacy, 



wi iiguor Store . 



"m Furniture Store . 



n9/ Carpet/Flooring Store. 
BSJ Appliance Store 



Home Decoratng Store 



uii Hardware/Home improvement Store . 
Oil Garden Store/Hursery 



8i»nesi«*erVame 



/own 



mi Restaurant lor Breakfast 

i B Restaurant For lunch 

HI Restaurant For Dinner . 



iu, Fme Oming Restaurant . 

US Italian Restaurant 

i« i FVza Plate 



Hi. Thai Rpstauiant 



'-Mi Indian Hestaurant 



*)i Seafood Restaurant . 
M Chinese Restaurant 
0IJ Sushi Restaurant 



Ml Restaurant For Takeout . 



RHUUrM For Steak . 
M Bakery 



rssi Coffee Shop , 



"», ice Oeam Shop _ 
is" eli 



It Buttrvr Shop . 
gfH iish Market _ 
ft&i Bar 



ij4i Antigue/Vintage Store 

Local 5ervicee 



m Har Salon. 



'*i Day Spa or Massage . 

yjh MancureiPedrcure. 

M Taming Satan 

•n Health Club 



iMi Weight loss Center 

Uu f>mw'PrimaryCt»«!Phys<oancvFie*»ician. 

3J| Dentist or Dental Office 

(Hi Dry CleanerAaitor . 

1141 AutoS 

(fti Community B 

Ki Insurance/ 



3Ser«e/Repatr_ 

xriuntTy B.W, 



Dance/Gymnasto School _ 



i i8i Retirement Iwng Residence _ 
UK Animal HosrjiuKknie 



Regional Favoritfie 

ru. Hospital 



laiHimoSewce. 



|4 HffleUMotet'lmlBSB . 
i>v Beam 



:w. Coif Course 

tl| Museum 

it* i Place To See Theatre 



(Mi Place lor Family tntetarnment 

M| Summer Camp 

"'i Mall 



\i„ Department Store . 

mi Discount Store 

(M Supermarket 



NAMf_ 



l/S> Car Dealership 

lib: llectromcs Store _ 

GUIDELINES 



AOOHISS 



cjrr_ 



HB 



f VAILADOftf.S 



~~| YES! I WOULD UM 10 RCCEIVI COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER COMPANY S FECIAL OFFERS 
NEWS AND PROMOTIONS VIA EMAIL 



-wet**** O. tnr» p*> Muit M i m**V* d Uwf ham Ul WW oagna Mb fw* UAo> v o**, *v *p>od*l»n 
m»motM 0>*m**Bitmmio*mo ******* «im«i.iM*w« >tn*m>M*y» iSj ** «■ 10 own w- w— *-* 

«> MMMlMM •SAIwiW«»nw«»w'rt't^om No Mlurajr. k» p*n par*rtM (mto Mto<hHMt| MoA« M 7 

-mi to r tun II inn a* r«i t> *•» Mbvwn w« w ><iiW 0) pKw oi m«* (B Anv Mm *■» f* f*»w*>*«> * K» <jn><9«>«Mt*> 
"■nM ***** W , * iQtniv jAutH and «s»«7* f"nn« *M *K haMf) •jtMOM' mftadtng p*w<|i *«n»-p trDpo*) dnm>y v ' o (m 
pM -J^ k*t ■»«a»n Choo »t» M <«* ?«" MMa *x op^o" m n**- mt j"4 4— - A HtyM t ff» 
■rtM fll Vm »—» " ■, (II) I>*Mp at HriM Mudw n Auvn-owl »Mm Obwi and t**> «- nt augt* k* xim 




MAIL TO Readers Choice Awards 2006 

cJo Automated Solutions Direct Inc 
46 lonspin Road 



• COMMUNITY 
jNtWSPAPtH 



C/) 

I 

CD 



O 




U 

CD 





: 



<N ! 

r 

^ \ -x8 P. 



"to 



Voted MVP by the four 
basic food groups. _ 

Whether it's soup, salad, or the two slices 
that make the sandwich - a great meal Is 
only as good as the bread it's served with 
All of us from Panera Bread would like to 
thank you for your patronage and support. 




You'll Love Our 
Vintage Valentines! 

Remember your sweetiel We have 
cards & unique gifts for your valentine. 
Just back from Mainel Lots of new vintage 
nousewares, ciouiing items « morel 
See you soonl 

Vintage Chic 

58 Pleasant Street, Columbian Square 
So. Weymouth • 781-340-0888 



Voted MVP by the four 
basic food groups. 



Whether it's soup, salad, or the two slices 
that make the sandwich - a great meal is 
only as good as the bread it s served with. 
All of us from Panera Bread would like to 
thank you for your patronage and support. 

ww a r ■*)• «'"ir-'**'i'j oari i 



Hearts on Fire 



THE WOIUD-S MOST PERFECTLY CUT DIAMOND 
Exclusively tit 



\ "7// sYergiFineJi 
I // f J MUjh 

" J 'uitudlr 

W-MS4406 



Fine Jewelry, Inc 

you miner 
tame from Verjrf 




Han O Ve r 1 40 1 Wash ington St . Hanover. MA 

Phone 781-829-9900 Fax 781-829-9910 




Hinaham 92 Deft> V St.. Hingham, MA 

• Phone: 781-740-2550 Fax: 781-740-2904 



2006 COHASSET MARINER I 



t23 




Ballot Board 



Finest 
Selection, 
Service 
& Prices 
on the 
South 
Shorell 




Over 2,000 

bottles 
over '25.°° 



& 



Over 5,000 

bottles 
under '20. 01 



Exit 15 oil Route 3 in the Derby Street Shoppes 
781 -749-WINE • OPEN 7 Days a Week 



Thanks for voting us #1 



The 

WELCH 

COMPANY 




132 Front Street • Scituate Harbor • 781-545-1400 




2005 



Sl^hest 



( h'ltigiHK daily • like the tide 



Winter Sale - Sat. Jan. 28*-Sat. Feb. ft * 

Coastal Cleaners Building, Side Entry • Rte. 3A Cohasset 

(Across from Shaw's Plaza) • Open Mon-Sat 10-4, Sun 1-4 

Spring Consigning starts Mon. Feb. 20' h 




OFF THE RACK 

Designer Consignment 



Clothing, shoes & accessories 



85 Pleasant Street, So. Weymouth 781-337-0120 
Hours: Monday-Sal urday 10-5 




1-781-383-2665 

Your Business is 
our Best Vote! 



Shaw's Plaza, Ric. 3A, Cohasset - • 

Siorc Hours: M-F 9:30-8, Sal. 9-6 Sun. 12-5 





ft U It I 

Peruvian Handcraft 

MOVING SALE NOW IN PROGRESS 

-Sweaters -Baby Alpaca Capes 



w.. 



-Ponchos -Handmade Baby Clothes 

-Alpaca Accessories -925 Sterling Silver Jewelry 
For a unique shopping experience please stop by 
2S4 Main Street, Hingham-781-740-4S9v-Hours: lues Sal 10-5 




Spa barber 

ON SCITUATE HARBOR 

A Division of Beouty Therapies, Ltd 
^ . ( beautiful 

go, 78I. $44.0988 



HUH DAY SPA 



beaulytherapies.com 



Laser Hair Removal 
Body Therapies 
Massage Therapies 
Manicures & Pedicures 
Therapeutic Skincare 
Kahy Boomer Skincare 
Hpitacial • Botox 1 '* 
Collagen & Restylane 
Laser Vein Therapy 
Microdennabrasion 
Oxydcrm/Ultraderm 
Pcvonia facials 

Acne Treatment! 



Live Jazz Brunch 
Sundays 9:30-1:30 

s 15.95 P p 

Eggs • Pasta • Omelet* • Waffles • Ham • Desserts ft More! 
Reservations Accepted 





al It* Mill Whorl 

iwjik) in SOB*! Harbor adiacent lo It* Mill Whart Manna. I M« From Slrwl 781 Mi 3999 



DONUTS Baskin( ^ Robbins . 




Proud to be Your 
#1 Coffee Shop! 

755 Main St., Rte 18 
Weyrnouth 




From all of us at 

_ JB LIVERY 

Service to Logan and the World 

781.337.1610 

www.jblivery.com 

For Voting Us #1LIMO SERVICE! 






812 Route 3A. Cohasset 781 383 1 755 
i kingjewelersinc. com 




HAir iMportS 

HAIR ♦ NAILS ♦ WAXING ♦ TANNING 

£2£& Rte. 3A, Shaw's Plaza. Cohasset 

**?*r 781-383-4673 

GSA Salon 



MANICURES • PEDICURES • TANNING 



Gift Certificates Available 
for Valentine's Day 



781-545-0303 

131 Front Street • Scituate Harbor 



MAKE-UP • WAXING 





781 3830687 

790 Kte. 3A, f ohdsscl 



Owned By The Social Service League of Cohasset Ine 




1 J J Rrelaulanl (\ falri;^ M 

food made with love... 
jO-'^-, you'll taste the difference 

%m\ THANK YOU 

. , , "Jj? for your votes 4 support in 2004 4 2005 . ( ( JJJ 
Wd love your support again in 2006 ' ,,,,,"."( „',.' 

435 Columbian 5t., 5o. Weymouth • 7&1-331-9931 
fAvw.peppercornz.con- 





The Silent Chef 

"l\ CATERING CI tMi-ANt 



m 



Who \ your caterer? 



Succi Scitinwe • 781 S45-4663 • »»» itlentctoel com 



? PorToU toTetru and their Families, too! 



PmvUfc 



' 30O3 

IP ^ 

Funtastics^ 



!by nuBvutki mi tknea mar 
loSdh^MiolTlS^n! 



Pittl Miller 
Dinar 

359 Gannett Road 
No. SdhutttVJlate 

781-545-2813 



WlLBOR S NORTH ICE CREAM 

and Deli 

UWy Hrittblth nllh ttatr\ //. w m. .u . 

Open War i ...m,f-« 1 1 I UK VI IM. Ill H I2lh\» \H 

f£<fi'/*\ W Gannett Road, \nrth ScQtiaU / / \ 



THE VENETIAN d 



RESTAURANT }§^hr\ 

5 

2fM)S 



Grazie Molto! 

for Voting us #1 Italian Restaurani ,.■ 
2 Years in a row! 
...where friend* & jamxly gather. 



909 Broad Street, E. Weymouth • 781.337.4363 
www.venetianrestaurant.com 



OAS I S 

I > yv y ft p A 



Gift Certificate* 
Ami/atlr On-Linc at: 
www.oasU 



,\ II II O I I 1 H I V (, 

• pIhum fviiuvtnsaan 1-a.cJ Btmn 

• The Mir... Is K.. cd Ia BmqprC 

• Si.nini KprtW VVT>irlp.»J R« Snen 

781-3^0-5730 



W WEYMOUTH 
CLUB 

Men tfcilK fxtntti ... H'i A WAy ef Lift! 

New Reformer Pilates Studio 
IKgrOFI Memberships to Fit 
Every Lifestyle! 
75 Finnell Drive, Weymouth • 781-337-4600 



Atlantic Bagel & Deli 

Voted 

"Best Bagel South of Boston" 



282 Main St.. HinKhnm 781-740-0636 

In the "Old Center" 

17 S. Main St.. < oha».<-t 78 1 -:l83-2902 

III till' \ lll.lC.i- 



Upholstery & Interior Design! 



Best choice for Brand Name Furniture, _ 



y Country 




vMtouse^ 

"^5i"iilun. and lowpSS^ 



CuMons L-ptmlsH-rv t»\ Hardfiidi 
IliUhlan.l Hous.- 

Discounted at 30-40% 

DraperM-v ( arjvl. I usl.im turnilurr 
81H Rtr JA. ( nh«i«l • 7KI (H1IH12 



Celebrating 20 Years in Scituate Harbor 

Winner 2006 Best Book Shop 
South Shore Living Magazine 

Thank You! 




7XI-545-5H 



\ isil our new location: 

165 FrOPJ Street 

v. »» ttnntsirec - tbiHik,>hi'p ci>m 




™® JEWELER'S 



BEST 

JEWELER 

2006 



(7Kl> 385-1955 I Toll Fret (877) 867-2274 

790A fa>Utt- »A. C.li.isset. MA 

Houn: Mem. - x.u foJO' s :v .v 




THE INN 
AT SCITUATE 
HARBOR 

781-545-5550 

KIDS SCHOOL VACATION 
GET-AWAY SPECIAL! 

FEBRUARY 17 th -25 th 

Book 1 Rm / Get the 2nd Rm 50% Off! 

$99/ Night Sunday through Thursday 
$139 /Night Fridays & Saturdays 
INDOOR HEATED POOL & JACUZZI 



Voted 2nd Place 
Header's Choice 
Inn of the Year! 




De pendable 

I e a n e r s f\, 



We take pride in the way you look 



•i-.s 



BoMon • tact Say • • 8>.<*kn« • Con**' • d <■ •- 

Har*wv . Htfignam • Cast •••jrwOTd. So Ouncy • V* Ovncv > Sc'uaw 
Ajtvncw.' • v*. , - ....I' • iW,-..>uih • w. 

www DependableCleaner4.com • Horn. D.hv.ry i 800 ; >? 4oob 



Adrian Morris Salon 

.\'ew Client 
I Appreciation Programs 
'Call today for your appointment 

781-383-6663 

103 Ripley Road • 02025 
Email adrianmorrissalon^comcast.net 



Page 24 COHASSET MARINER Januan, 20. 2006 



POLICE/FIRE LOG 



MONDAY, JAN. 9 
I :iK> a m suhitr si both etoncntar) 

IChOOte kikvk scvmv 

i 07ajn HghSchnnimiPandSt, 

hnilJiny dkvks scvun.' 

fc56 a in On 9l caller Mom .> 
onoxi vehicle ha* been parked in ihc 

ilnuwjs InJk.ili.His ill .i RKHdf vehi- 
cle parted uverntghi BuHdjni and Mm 
Ipptai necttc l-.Mr.i rsun >tv na n ju cMtHl . 

H a.m. Weather CloudJ temp: .'5 
Wiikl I ic'lu. 

9 i ~ .i hi Chhf Juadcc Ctetdng 
ami B cc chwo od St. mMar 

vehicle MOD, tnillie citatum KHNd 

8t33 .mi Km-.' m office wanted, 
culler nsqucKnns oiiicvr ti» speak to 
regarding eholB Horn i aHkMei ihM 
have boon buunplnfl 

l i -U .i hi 1'iind Si . utvnugnliun 

IftW .mi V* m. inwogvlMi, 
DWiponol OMOBl S 

1141 .mi < hk-f JUMkc * iishiiti: 
Hi g h w ay Illegal dumping; pan) ink) 
ngpari mnecme has ben dumping cur 
bumper covers inw his dumpttsr 

1:27 pm ( hk-r justice CukMbi 
llk>h»a\ Mttpicioih pcrwie »nii jtn 
Nihio » anunts 



. 4S pm IkvchuiKid St., and Smith 
Main SI.. rurkine. complaint, eullct 

rqxm ear b In do way of irailk 
4.14 pan Eta si . kMedl phone 
SOU pm Kim St.. larceny, walk in 
pari) reports tomeone has gotten j hold 
mi hn erode) card buwinatiai and ha 
charged rivet .> dhmcinci doHar*. 

5:11 pan Eta St ncjo enneunee> 
mcm. Irani VHqriwud) fO, Mined mb- 
hen nisi ixtcuned .11 Kistem Bonk m 
Weyii mu dl J" "ilvcir-uld » hue male. 

scniiiN bvanl -uki a puii> iciiivr i.kkci 
and .i stockinjj cup Ilk- UKpeci iliJ 

NOW ilw handle nl .i c'un inhisvcaist. 
f*2l p ill lli«h Sth.ml iind I>»imI SI 

ollicer n-rn win Kiddine check* OBCUfe, 

i< pm SeMer si. office Kpout 
building check* #cuic 

1 1 1»- pm Jeruataa k«i dnttcak 
mi pnigRWi buttle nBPon she vvus 
jcni "heal up" bj hei boyfriend. He left 
ilk- iiica ihi bra ( Ifficcn lesfondini to 
cheek iln- wai c.iilor heBeves he is in 
piKscssiiHi hi .i hand yun ai uv none. 
SumtDrtchng utvav* notified. Sgt 
rru*si K ■( Stoic Police K-'i respond- 

me. Oucl paced at ihMime Officer has 
ciMiiinikil ilk- male i> armed and flan- 



Police issued 43 traffic tickets last month 



During ihc monih "I 
IXvemrier the police depart- 
meni investigated 12 motor 
vehicle accidents: iwool winch 
resulted m personal injur) 
There were 43 rrtntor vehicle 
dutiojB beoetl totaling vi7^ in 

fines, Police CWel James 

Hime) said 

Additionally then! wcic J4 

parking tickers issued totaling 
S725 in fines. Huuej said. 
There were six uresis; tv.» 
li>r shoplifting; i»" lor rnali- 
Ctous desirucinm of property; 
iinc lor assaiill and halter) and 



(treuT) "IV for protective cus- 
tody 

AJst) in Ihje month of 
December the Ei ne i yo c y 
Dispatch Center received a 
total ol 970 calls for police ser- 
vices, of those I OK were 
Emergenc) 9-1-1 calls. Hussey 
said. 

In the month of December 
there was one repari of break 
ing and entering involving a 
private residence. Also in 
December there were tWO crim- 
inal complaints issued lor the 
month. Hussc) said. 



genius. Male in custody ai this lime K- 

•» cancelled 

Arrvsi: Kevin Barry. 56, nl 5X9 

Jcratkni Rood Qaanjac Aawti and 

bailers, intiinidaiing a witness: and 
iha-.its in cummii a enme. 

TUESDAY, JAN. in 

\2 \ 2 .1.111 Sohk-r St.. orhcer repuns 

buDdha] ehBoh sevurc. 

1157 .iin lliuh School and I'nnd 

St.. building checks secure. 

4:37 a nv SohhrSl . both n k e n r ntttj 

schools: check secure 

4 19 i in lli«h Sehooj and I'nnd St . 
txnldiny clKxks secure. 

7:l'l .mi I'nnd Sl_ at SprinK St 
will b( den Hired. 

'I " 9 in lli|;hSc lMHil;ind I'nnd Si 
ollicer repurtS building checks secure. 

9:58 .mi South Main Si . caller 

reports a raccoon running m circles in 
his tnmi yard. 

1003 a m SOitter St . officer rep. his 

aetata) buMtags check secure. 

11 vs iun Sohkr su iuid RjntQ 
Kd rnraa vehicfc stop, traffic dev 
ttor/womng, 

12 1(1 p.m SeMer St, and Ripky 

Kd motor vehicle stop, traffic cilalion 

issued, 

: |ypm Hljb School and I'nnd St 

ollkc'i .ii his livation lor dismissal. 

2 2'i p.fll Mlanlk \>r. suspicious 
.icIimi> i.Jler ic[*'ns Ik- was walkinc 

.ill -Ik.- die beach and i suspicious hem 
DcaM upiHiinilK- beach 

1 Hi pm Chk'f Juslkt- Cusliiiin 
llillhway. caller reports that over the 
Weekend sorratone tried to pry his Eroni 

ilt« ir. divs nn want to lllc a lormul 
compl.uni. nisi wauls log note lor lur- 
tlK-r relerence il necessary. 

4:28 p.m. lainiaks LjoBe. iruspiciaui 

activby caller repons she has armed 

honk- and aedec Nogs in her house 

were knocked over. 

4S<l p m King St.. medical aid. 
transported SSH/AI.S. employee with 




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chesi pain. 

7:28 p.m. South Main St.. parking 
complaint, caller reports that vehicles 
are blinking his clnve. 

7:46 p.m. Hug St.. motor vehicle 
Stop, traffic Cfation issued 

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 11 

1 a.m Hkgb Schnol and Pnnd St.. 
building checks secure 

2: 16 a m Sohkr St „ hmh elenK-nuiry 
schools check secure 

2:21 tun ififbSdrMaiandPundSt, 

building checks secure 

7:tlX a m Norfolk Rd . traffic 
cnlorLViikriii. 

7: 1 1 a m Pond St, public service. 
Hmd St., is dcioured. 

9:23 hii Chief .lustk-e ( ushinu 
I li|>hway . larceny, pany repons his cell 
plmik- was taken while Ik was in coffee 
shop 

<):,17 a.m. Pond St., ollicer reports 
braiding checks secure. . 

9:54 mi SohkT St . officer a-pons 
building checks secure 

10 ■ in Pleasant St.. parkine cum 
plaint, propane truck hlivkine sidewalk 
acmss the si reel 

in 15 am. Pond St, radical old 
iraiispuned SSII/BI.S. caller repons 
female has fallen oul of hed. feels very 
weak, like she is eoing to pass oul. 

147 pan Chk'f Justin- CnsNng 
lliuhway. medical aid. tninsponed 
SSIt/AI.S 

2 II p in Pond St . nllicer reports 
building checks secure 

^ p in Rust Way pan\injz complaint, 
caller reports a construction truck 
parked on the COtlter makinc it difficult 

to navel, 

4: 1 S p in Kim SI medical aid. tranv 
ported SSH/AI.S. caller repons she is 
having chest pain shon of hrcaih 

4:4ft p.m. All Schools, huild.ng 
checks 

6:40 pm Korvst Ave., and 
Jensaakm Rd bazard. caller repons 
thai Ilk- slop sign at above area is down 



and may make a h;i/anl in future 
7:2h p m Jerusakm Kd.. pnipeny 

Invoveredl. 
7:33 p.m Hull St, medical aid. caller 

repoas 69-ye.ir-old neivMi chesi pain. 
9:16 p.m. All Sctacta, building 

checks. 

THURSDAY, JAN. 12 

12:26 a.m. Parker Ave., tire, uncsti 
gatron. caller advised no smoke or lire 
showing. Caller advised nk* ol some 
kind - like a minor burning Location of 
smell on I st floor. 

1:12 a m High School and Pond SI . 
officer advised checked school. 

1:12 run Sohkr St.. officer advised 
checked schools. 

4 a.m. High School and Pond SI 
officer advised checked school. 

4 a m. StsWer St.. officer advised 
checked schools 

6-.5S a.m li. in, i "Ii Rd . lire public 
assM. eood intent call. 

7:31 a m Jerusalem Rd„ and 
Forest Ave., officer advised thai ihc 
slop sign was on the gnmikl Ollicer 
advised he put sign back up hut to min- 
is DPW. 

X:46 a m Hm St, Ihreals. alieaation 

between two youth 

9 a.m. Pnnd St, Check ol the high 

school, 

*': 1 1 a in King Sl_ und North Main 

St, traffic vilely inspection. Ill wheeler 
tmcks piak in Manner, Causing iridic 
salety DDnccm. Moving the vehicles mil 
ot mtcTseclion. 

9 24 .i iti Church St.. medical aid 

11:12 am. Sohkr St . huildmg 

checks 

1 1 : 1 X a.m Kim St.. lost property, 
male into HQ to repon lost cell phone 

12.15 pm King St.. rudTication, 

caller reponed that earlier today a vchi- 
de had let) with out full paymeni. 
unknown regisiralion or dtreclion of 
travel. 

I }5 p.m Howard (Jkason Rd 

tkHilication. above pany repotting care- 



taker had secured the chain at 6 p.m 
and at 5 a.m.. the chain was in the walcr 
and holt unscrewed, party does not want 
ti i se e ollicer or make fonnal complaint, 
just log note and see if ii docs happen 



6.4H p.m. Fainnks lane, smoke in 

building. 

1029 p m Chief Justice Cushing 
Highway, minor vehicle crash/iniuncs. 
transported SSH/ALS. Officer advised 
citation issued for marked lanes. r 
FRIDAY. JAN. 13 

9:32 a m. High School and Pond St 
building checks. 

Iftjg am Chief Justice Cashing 
Highway, medical aid, transporting 
SSH/AI -S. patient having chesi pain. 

11:36 am Chief Justice Cushing 
Highway, radical aid. caller reports a 
cusioiiK'r fell, unknown injuncs. front 
end hy reeisters 

12:01 p.m. North Main St.. medical 
aid. transported SSH/ALS, caller 
reports that his mother is not feeling 
well and needs transport to hospital. 

12 IK pm Chk-f Justice Cashing 
Highway, assist cm/en, caller reports a 
Suburban unknown reg with luggage 
rack, drove oft without finishing trans 
action, unknown direction of travel 
about 

1:10 p m. South Main St, well being 
check, caller reports that her neighbor 
was taken oul bv ambulance before 
Chnsimas and now her mail is piling up 
and she is concerned that soriKlhing has 
happened to her. 

I IX pm f hkf Justice Cushing 
Highway, larceny, walk in party reports 
while she was in Shaw's Pla/a. some- 
one saOtC her placard Hon h" vehicle, 
which was unlikked at the lime, she is 
in pnsess of getting a new one. Needed 
to log report The placard was Sound - it 
is going to he dropped off at PD in the 
morning - when it arrives they will call 
owner at above number - owner is 
aware of Ihis 



Legal Notices 



Legal Notices 



MASS1MINO ESTATE 
LEGAL NOTICE 
Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts 
The Trial C ourt 
Probate and Family Court 
Department 
NORFOLK Division 
Docket No. 05P3060EP 

In Ihc Estate of JEAN 

MASSIMINO 
Late of COHASSET 
In the County of NORFOLK 
Dale cif Death Januarv 3 1 . 
2005 

NOTICE OF PETITION 
FOR PROBATE OF WILL 

To all persons interested in 
the above captioned estate, a 
petition has been presented 
praying that a document 
purporting to be the lasl will 
of said decedent be proved 
and allowed, and that MARY- 
ELLEN MIACH of 
COHASSET in the County of 
NORFOLK or some other 
suitable person be appointed 
executor, named in the will to 
serve without surety. 

IF YOU DESIRE TO 
OBJECT THERETO. YOU 
OR YOUR ATTORNEY 
MUST FILE A WRITTEN 
APPEARANCE IN SAID 



COURT AT CANTON ON 
OR BEFORE TEN 
O'CLOCK IN THE 
K)REN()OMI0:00AM)ON 
FEBRUARY 15,2006 

In addition, you must file a 
written affidavit of objections 
to the petition, stating specific 
facts and grounds upon which 
the objection is based, within 
thirty (30) days after the 
return day (or such other time 
as the court, on motion with 
notice to the petitioner, may 
allow) in accordance with 
Probate Rule 16. 

WITNESS, HON. DAVID H. 
KOPELMAN. ESQUIRE. 
First Justice of said Court al 
CANTON this dav. Januarv 6. 
2006. 

Patrick W. McDcrmott 
Register of Probate 

AD« 1 096422 1 

Cohasset Manner 1/20/06 

STURMAN 111 ESTATE 
LEGAL NOTICE 
Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts 
The Trial Court 
Probate and Family Court 
Department 
NORFOLK Division 
Docket No. 90PI661EP 



In the Estate of JOHN F. 
STURMAN 111 

Late of COHASSET 
In the County of NORFOLK 
Date of Death May 2, 2005 

NOTICE OF PETITION 
FOR PROBATE OF WILL 

To all persons interested in the 
above captioned estate, a 
petition has been presented 
praying thai a document 
purporting to be the last will 
of said decedent be proved 
and allowed, and that 
EVELYN E. STURMAN of 
COHASSET in the County of 
NORFOLK and MARION 
DIAMOND of 
MARSHFIELD in the County 
of PLYMOUTH or some 
other suitable person be 
appointed executor, named in 
the will to serve without 
surety 

IF YOU DESIRE TO 
OBJECT THERETO, YOU 
OR YOUR ATTORNEY 
MUST FILE A WRITTEN 
APPEARANCE IN SAID 
COURT AT CANTON ON 
OR BEFORE TEN 
O'CLOCK IN THE 
FORENOON ( 10:00 AM) ON 
FFBRI 22,2006. 



In addition, you must file a 
written affidavit of objections 
to the petition, stating specific 
facts and grounds upon which 
the objection is based, within 
thirty (30) days after the 
return day (or such other time 
as the court, on motion with 
notice to Ihc petitioner, may 
allow) in accordance with 
Probate Rule 16. 

WITNESS. HON. DAVID H. 
KOPELMAN. ESQUIRE. 
First Justice of said Court al 
CANTON this day. Januarv 
11.2006. 

Patrick W. McDermott. 
Register of Probate 

ADH 1 0968034 
Cohasset Mariner 1/20/06 



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January 20, 2006 COHASSET MARKER Page 25 



Calendar 

What's happening on the South Shore 



draws on 
mories in creating 
Women' music 





a 







MMDtekstetri 



"MOTO C 30O5 IOAN MAPCUS 

Company. Uttte Woiw - The Broadway Mustek. 

people. Mind) Dickstein was still in grade school in 
when she first discovered Louisa May Akron's classic 
r-age novel "Lin*; Women." Those childhood memories 

Musical' which opens 
Ihis week at Boston's Opera House 
"I read my mother's copy of the 
1 honk when I was 12 years old," 
recalled last week by 
from her home in 
NJ. ^ remember 
being very torn about which girl I 
I knew I wanted to be a writer 
r Jo. but I also like to think 1 was 
pienyHkeArnyorMegorseasitive 
4 like Beth. I re-read it when I first 
started waking on the show and 
everything came back to me. 1 could really understand the power 
' of each of the four sistersand the mother.! be strength of their char- 
1 acters, their creativity, and their passion for each other is so clear. 
' They're wonderful women." 

• A Boston Children's Theater alum. Dickstein first signed on to 
' "Little Women: The Broadway Musical" six years ago when she 

and Concord's Jason Howland replaced an earlier songwriting 
' team on the project Dickstein and Howland were new to the show, 
but die existing libretto by Allan Knee was retained. 

"We were initially given six months to write a score that was sup- 
posed to play the Wilbur Theatre in 2000 prior to what was sup- 

• posed to be a fall opening on Broadway that same year,'' Dickstein 
I recalls. 

When backers pulled out in 2000, the project embarked on a 
longer road to Broadway — which it finally reached just a year ago 
— inr Hiding workshops at Duke University and the addition of 
Susan H. Schulman ( 'The Secret Garden" ) as the production's new 
director. For (he next five years, much would change about the 
show but Dickstein s commitment to the story of the March sisters' 
life in New England during the Civil War only grew stronger. 

"What we were given was a libretto without songs." Dickstein 
says of Knee's work. "His scenes were very moving hum the fust 
read. Part of the reason that I knew that I really wanted to do this 
Z'f show was that 1 knew Allan had such a great sense of Jo's passion 
3 and her yearning to be her own woman, which I think is very true 
[ to the novel and to Louisa May Akott." 

Dickstein, who received her master's degree from New York 
University's Graduate Music Theater Writing Program, often 
writes both book and lyrics as she is on her current project, "Strange 
m Vacation," a new musical commissioned by New York's 
' -t Playwright's Horizon. Dickstein. however, also appreciates good 
'J source material like that provided by Alcott 
i 4 "For me there is liberation in writing lyrics based on already 
\,4 existing material. I don't have to figure out how to write a good 

story. Little Women' is already a good story." 
'^'j "Little Women: The Broadway Musical." starring Maureen 
' McGovem. will be at the Opera House, 5.19 Washington Si. 
Boston, through Jan. 22. For tickets and information, call 617-93 1 - 
27S7 or visit ww.broadwayacros.sanx-rica.com. 

R. Scott Reedy 



Thursday, Jan. 19 

North River Art Society's 
little (iallery will host an exhibit 
by member Robert D. Harvey 
"On (loud Nine" runs through 
Jan. 20. The gallery is located in 
the GA R. Hall, 157 Old Main St.. 
Marshfield Hills. Hours are 
Monday-Friday. 9 a m. to 1 p.m. 
For information, call 781-837- 
8091. 

Relay for Life of Weymouth 
Open House, Thursday. Jan. 19 
from 6 to 8:30 p.m. at the 
Weymouth Eagles Hall. Find out 
how to get involved in the fight 
against breast cancer. Relay teams 
can be comprised of families, 
churches, businesses or neighbors 
For more information about Relay 
For Life of Weymouth, call Patrick 
Connors at 888-648-4880. 



South Shore Home learners 
Homeschooling Support 
Meeting, Thursday. Jan. 19, 7 
pjn., Canoe Room, Tufts Library, 
46 Broad Sl, Weymouth. Discuss 
various homeschooling topics and 
connect with other families on the 
South Shore. All homeschooling 
families and families considering 
homeschooling are welcome. Free. 
For more information, visit the 
^Vahoo group southshorehomc- 
leamersmembers or e-mail 
southshorehomeleamers@com- 
casLnet Meetings are held third 
Thursday of the month 



Adventures and Kevond. 

Thursday s. Jan 19. 26, Feb, 2. 9. 
16. March 2. at South Shi.rv 
Natural Science ("enter. Jacobs 
Lane, Narwefl, Six-week session 
lor children in grades I and 2 with 
Karen Kurkoski. naturalist 
Children investigate interesting 
science questions and explore nat- 
ural world ol animals, plants and 
their habitats. UU/memhers. SI08 
nonmcmbcrs. preregistration 
required, call 78 1 -659-2559. Limit 
eight children. 

Call for Entries for the 
Duxbun Art Association's 33rd 
Annual Winter Juried Show. 

Exhibit will he at the Art Complex 
Museum. Feb 5 through April 30. 
Artists ma> submit their work on 
Thursday. Jan. 19 from 5 to 8 p.m. 
and Friday. Jan. 20 from 10 a.m. to 
4 p.m. at the Ellison ( enter lor the 
Arts at 64 St. George St . Duxbury 
Fee of $12 lor first entry or two 
entries lor $20 and $1(1 lor each 
additional entry. All works must be 
securely framed and read) to ruing. 
All sculpture must he accompa- 
nied by a pedestal. For inlomulion 
call 781-934-2731. ext. 4 or visit 
www.duxburyart.org. 

Regatta Bar at the Charles 
HoteL I Bennett St.. Cambridge 
The Headhunters w/ original 
members plus George Porter Jr. - 
the Meters and Donald Harrison - 
Jazz Messengers. Thursday. Jan. 
I9at7:30p.m Tickets ore $20 Pa 
tickets call 617-395-7757 or visit 
www.get.sh. .wii x a mtegattabK 



Mark your calendar 

WINTER CONCERT SERIES hosted by Thayer 
Academy, Braintree. Series of classical music concerts in 
academy's Frothingham Hall, Feb. 5 and April 2. All con- 
certs at 4 p.m., free and open to the public. For more infor- 
mation, call 781-664-2515. 

AN EVENING WITH RONANTYNAN. Saturday. March 
11 at 7:30 p.m. at the Berklee Performance Center, 136 
Massachusetts Ave., Back Bay. Tickets are $40.50. $30.50 
and are available online at www.ticketmaster.com or by 
calling 781-931-2000. Tickets can be purchased in person at 
Berklee Performance Center box office from 10 a.m. to 6 
p.m. 

SECOND GRAND SLAM TENNIS TOURNEY. Feb. 11 
at 7 p.m. atThe Scituate Racquet and Fitness Club on Route 
3A in Scituate. DJ, wine tasting, appetizers, gourmet pizza, 
silent auction and raffles. Sponsored by Friends of 
Women's Health at South Shore Hospital. Proceeds benefit 
Cardiovascular Services at SSH. Tickets are available at the 
door or in advance. For information, call Donna at 781-340- 
4170 or visit www.southshorehospital.org. 

SEVENTH ANNUAL WARM HEARTS. WARM 
HOMES GALA for Habitat For Humanity of Greater 
Plymouth. Saturday, March 24 at 7 p.m. at The Loring 
Center, Route 3 A in Plymouth. Proceeds will help build 
homes for families in need. Tickets are $60. To learn more, 
make a donation or order tickets, visit www.hfhply- 
mouth.org or call 508-886-4188. 

"AN AFTERNOON WITH MARY TODD LINCOLN, 
Saturday, Feb. 11, 3 to 5 p.m., at the Forbes House 
Museum, 215 Adams St., Milton. Mrs Lincoln will speak as 
part of the museum's Lincoln's birthday events, musician 
Emma Jean Moulton will lead period music, and the after 
noon will close at dusk with a candlelight walk to the 
Lincoln cabin. Admission is $20. For information, call 617- 
696-1815. 

"FROZEN? Boston premiere at the New Repertory 
Theatre, Arsenal Center for the Arts, 321 Arsenal St.. 
Watertown. Performances begin Jan. 22 and run through 
Feb. 12. Finalized for the Pulitzer Prize and nominated for 
fiveTony Awards, the play explores the intersection of three 
shattered lives, all of them connected by the death of a 
child. Tickets are $30-$48. Senior, student and group dis- 
counts available. Call 617-923-8487 or buy online at 
www.newrep.org. 

FOURTH ANNUAL CHOCOLATE LOVERS AND 
WINE TASTING. Saturday, Feb. 4 from 1 to 4 p.m. at 
Nantasket Beach Hotel and Conference Center. Enjoy an 
afternoon of food, wine and chocolate sampling as well as 
a silent auction. All proceeds to benefit Why Me, Inc., a non- 
profit organization dedicated to helping more than 300 
families of children with cancer. 





_ Jan. 24, 
< Fab- 4, Man* 14 
and March 25. Mfton 



26 and March IS. 
AMngton date Is 
March 7. Classes are 
held ones a week for 
one hour. Cost Is 
S1O0. Free dog 
training hotffne I* 
available on Mondays 
from 2:30 to 5:30 
Is 617-S2»dogs. For 

i.org or call 



Your Key to Diabetes 
Management. Thursday. Jan. 19. 

26. Feb. 2, 9. from 2 to 4 p.m. at 
New England Sinai Hospital and 
Rehabilitation Center. 150 York St.. 
Stoughlon Four-day education 
pnigram 10 teach people w ith Type 
I and TVpe 2 Diabetes basic infor- 
mation aboil diabetes manage- 
ment. Physician's referral needed 
fbr partk i|>alii a. Cost is covered by 
most insurance. For inlormauon 
and registration. 78 1 -297- 1 385 

Family Fun Night every 
Thursday at Applebees. 6 to 8 

p.m. 755 Granite St.. Braintree 
Clown around with Jenny the 
Juggler Fun lor the entire family 
Juggling, magic, singing, face 
painting and balloons. Free kids 
sundae w ith each kid's meal. For 
inlomiationcall 781-843-3648 

Next Page Blues Cafe. 550 

Broad St., E. Weymouth. 
Thursdis s. ( 'lassie Ruck Acoustic 
Caff with Gkn McAulifT and 
Friends bnjoy sounds of the 
Beatles, Stones, Dylan, Pens. Nid 
Young and more. 6-9 p.m. No 
cover. Call 781-335-9796. 

Purple Kggplant Cafe. 400 

Bedford St.. Abington. Every 
Thursday Satch Romano's New 
Blue Kevue Open Mike Biues 
Jam Party. 9:30 p.m. to 12:30 
am Complimentary pizza from 
9:30 to 10 p.m. Age 21 and over 
only. 781-871-7175. 

British Beer Company. 15 

Columbia Road. Pembroke will 
host Karthbound Misfits. 
Thursday, Jan. 19. For mlorma- 
lion call 781-829-6999 or visit 
www.hriushheereim 



Friday, Jan. 20 

Third Annual Taste of the 
South Shun.'. Red PatTot 
Restaurant. 258 Nantasket Ave.. 
Hull. Friday, Jan 20, 6 to 10 p.m„ 
to benefit Wellspring Multi- 
Service Center and Hull 
Lalcsaving Museum Specialties ot 
over 25 line reslaur.uiLs. and w ine 
from Pi -n Side Wines tickets need 
to he purchased in arfv ance and are 
$50, Call Wellspnng at 781-925- 
321 1, or Hull Lifesaving Museum. 
781-925-5433 

The llano Men. a 1970s hum 
cal featuring songs nl Billy Joel 
and Ehon John, .it the Company 
Theatre. 30 Accord Park. 
Norwell. Friday, Jan 20 and 
Saturday. Jan 21. 8 p.m Tickets 
$30 at the box office, or call 78 1 - 
871-2787 or visit www eompa- 
ny theatre com 

Candlelight Singing Tour of 
the Captain Samuel Bobbins 
Museum House, 1SH Main St.. 
Avon Sponsored by the 
H.L.BIanchard Trust, on l-nday. 
Jan 20 from 7:30-8:30 p.m Tour 
this histonc 1820s sea captain's 
home by candlelight as our guide 
serenades you in every room 
Coffee, cider and cookies will he 
served Admission by voluntary 
donation. For information call 508- 
583-7616. 

British Beer Company. 15 

Columbia Road. Pemhmkc will 
host Doghouse, Friday. Jan 20. 
For informauon call 78 1 -829-6999 
or visit www.bnti.shhccrcom. 

CALENDAR 



JANUARY 19-27, 2006 




Trie South Shore Art I 
by Friends of 5 
Chtttlck, Klmberlse 1 
seau, and Patricia Gray- in the Dillon Gallery. The art center 
Is located at 119 Ripley Road in Cohasset. Hours are Mon- 
day through Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday from 12 
to 4 p.m. For i 
www.ssac.org. 



Classes 



BEGINNER'S FOIL FENCING at Hmgham Community 
Center, begins Feb. 2 tor ten Thursdays Cost is S2O0, plus 
equipment. Offered by Hingham SaEF Fencing Club Head 
Coach Harry Shamir For information, call Judy at 781-749- 
9786. 

VALENTINE WREATH CLASS offered at the South Shore 
Natural Science Center. 48 Jacobs Lane, Norwell. Class will be 
held Thursday, Feb 2 from 7 to 9 p.m. Cost is $45 ($43 for 
members) and includes all materials Bring scissors, garden 
snips and a qlue gun Register by Jan 26. Visit www.ssnsc org 

SAT PREP CLASSES for high school juniors, twelve ses- 
sions begins on Feb 2 for the May SAt held at Hingham 
Community Center. Open to Hingham residents Reserve by 
Jan. 26. For Norwell residents, session begins Feb. 4 at 
Norwell High School Reserve by Jan 28 Call 800-mytutor or 



WINTER COURSES AT SOUTH SHORE ART CENTER 

Registrations are now open for Children's and Teen's Art 
Courses Most classes are eight weeks and begin Jan 23 Also 
weekend art workshops for adults, children and family For 
complete list of classes visit www.ssac.org or call 781-383 
2787 

POWER OF COACHING WORKSHOP at the Lane Center, 
for 8 weeks.Tuesday evenings from 7-9 p.m Dates are Feb. 7, 
14. 21 and March 1 . 14, 21. 28 and April 4 Led by certified pro 
fessional coach Joan Vasconcellos, this worteshop will include 
activities and exercises designed to help you create a greater 
sense of balance and purpose in your life. Cost is $180 For 
more information call 781-826-2554 or by email joan 1 what 
spossiblecoaching.com. 

DREAMCHASERS THEATRE ARTS CLASSES Norwell 
Grange Hall, 142 Main St.. Norwell Classes offered include 
Acting for Students age 6-8. Acting for Students age 9-12, 
Acting for Teens, Improvisation open to students age 9 
through adult. All classes are eight-week courses concluding 
with performance by all students March 11. For prices or fur- 
ther information, call 508-224-4548 or visit www.dream- 
chaserstheatre.org 

DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY BASICS WORKSHOP with 
award-winning photographer Cindy Vallmo For anyone who 
received a digital camera for the holidays, and wants to learn 
more about it Class meets at the South Shore Art Center. 
Saturday, Feb. 26 from 10:30 a.m.-l p.m. and is designed for 
beginners and anyone interested in digital photography 
Young adults are also welcome. Participants are encouraged 
to bring their cameras and sample photos The cost is S60 ($50 
for members of the Art Center). To register or for more infor- 
mation call 781-383- 2787 or www ssac.org. 

NORTH RIVER ARTS SOCIETY Many new classes and 
workshops offered, as well as new Sunday Sessions Fee: 
S20. Pre-registration preferred, but drop-ins welcome 
Drawing and Painting Skills for Life, for ages 9-14, Mondays. 
Jan 23-Maroh 6; Dressmaking for ages 11 and up, Mondays 
Jan 23-March 20; and Collage College, Feb. 18 from 10 a.m. to 
2 p.m Call NRAS office for more details, 781.8378091.Web site: 
www northriverarts.org 

LEARN TO SCULPT AT SOUTH SHORE ART CENTER 
Sculptor Susan Luery will guide participants as they explore 
form, basic anatomy, armature building and clay modeling 
techniques All skill levels welcome Class meets Thursday 
evenings, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m beginning Jan. 19 through March 
30 Call 781 383 2787 to register or visit www.ssac.org. 

HOME SCHOOL ART CAPSULE AT SOUTH SHORE 
ART CENTER For ages 6 11 Weekly program for students 
eager to explore creative learning experiences. Students will 
work with different kinds of media including oil, watercolor, 
printmakmg. clay and collage, explore art center galleries, 
hear decent presentations about exhibitions and complete 
hands-on art projects Classes meet Tuesday mornings, Jan 
24-March 21 S115 for one child, $75 for each additional child 
($95 for members, $65 for each additional child). For more 
information, call 781-383-2787 or to register, visit 
www ssac org. 

OPEN HOUSE AT CAGE LESS DOG BOARDING AND 
DAY CARE CENTER Saturday. Feb 5, 9:30 to 11 a.m., Happy 
Dog House 398 Ashland St., Abington Alternative to tradi 
tional boarding kennel for your pet Offers dogs ability to 
interact with other friendly dogs and animal caregivers m 
home-like setting For more information, call 781-857-1990 or 
visit www happydogtraining.com 

FIRST AID TRAINING ATTHE AMERICAN RED CROSS, 
1495 Hancock St. in Quincy Thursday. Jan 19. from 6 to 10 
p.m.. $50. Course teaches how to handle bleeding, choking 
poisoning and other emergencies Call 617-770-2600 Pre-reg 
istration required Adult CPR and First Aid offered on Jan 24 
and 31. from 6 to 10 p.m Cost is $69 Completion of this 
course awards a CPR certificate valid for one year and a First 
Aid certificate valid for three years. Call 617-770-2600 

STUDIO PAINTING WORKSHOP IN WATER MEDIA 
Feb 11 and 12 from 9.30 a m to 3:30 p.m. at the Art Complex 
Museum, 189 Alden St.. Duxbury Taught by Susan Swinand 
Cost is $45 Bring whatever materials you have and a few 
examples of your work To register call 781-934-6634. ext. 16 
Pre-registration is required Visrtwwwartcomplex.org 

MARSHFIELD YMCA WINTER CLASSES. Workshops 
and demonstrations include crafts: beading, glass mosaics 
sewing, quilting, knitting, rug hooking, scrapping, stamping 
and carving; exercising: Pilates.Tai Chi or walking; gardening 
in winter: forcing bulbs, garden layouts and starting seeds. For 
children Crafts and Stones Jan 19. winter wonderland theme; 
playgroup Thursdays 11:30 a m to 1 30 p.m. For complete 
schedule visit office i ywcamarshfield.org or call 781-834^ 
8371. 

INTRODUCTION TO SCULPTING FROM LIFE at the 

South Shore Art Center. Class begins Jan. 19 and runs 
through March 30. Develop skills for sculpture portraiture or 
figure modeling All skill levels invited. To register call 781 383- 
2787 or visit www.ssac.org. 

GELATIN MONOPWNT1NG MINI WORKSHOP offered at 
the North River Arts Society. 157 Old Mam St, Marshfield on 
Feb. 26 Snacks and beverages will be available Register by 
calling NRAS at 781-837-8091 or email northriverarts ° 
rcn.com. 



gge26CTHASS£T MARINER January 20. 2006 



Calendar 



JANUARY 19-27, 2006 




Theater u iesa n t U "An Evening of 
Comedy and Music" Saturday, Jan. 21 at 7 p.m. 
and Sunday Jan. 22 at 4:30 p.m. held at the Reed 
Community House. 33A Summer Street. Kingston. 
General Admission Is S5. For more Information or 
reservations, email I rrfo®starcreat tons.org 



Continued from previous page 

South Shore Folk Mush Club. 

Friday. Jan. 20. al The Beal House. 
Roule 106. Kingston. Annual All 
Open Mike Night and CD 
Recording Party All perfor- 
mance types welcome, not jusi 
folk. Featured performer Lynn 
Feingold. Admission S3 members 
and performers. S6 nonmembers. 
For more inlormauoa call 781- 
871-1052 or visit www. ssfmc.org. 

••Amidst the Cladiolas."' pre- 
sented b\ the North River 

Theatre. Jan. 20. 21. 27. 28. Feb. 
3, 4j at North River Community 
Club. 513 River St.. Norwell. 
Curtain; 8 p.m.. cabaret seating, 
cash bar. TickeLs $ 1 7. call 78 1 -826- 
4878. For information, visit 
w w \cm>ruTn\ertheatercom. 

Single Executives Club Singles 
Dance. Fnday. Jan. 20. 8:30 p.m. 
to midnight.. Radisson Hotel 
Grand Ballroom. 429 Hingham 
St.. Rockland. For singles and cou- 
ples 30+. Proper business dress 
required. Admission $10 before 9 
p.m. Complimentary hors d'oeu- 
vres 9 to 10 p.m.. free door prizes. 
781-446-0234. ww.se-4u.com. 



Regatta Bar at the Charles 
I lnu-1. I Bennett St.. Cambridge. 
Sophie B. Hawkins. Friday. Jan. 
20 al 7:30 p.m. TickeLs are S24. For 
Octets call 617-395-7757 or vis- 
itww.gelshowtix.com/tegallabar. 

Next Page Blues Cafe. 550 
Broad St.. Weymouth. Saturday. 
Jan 20. The HouseRockers, 9: 15 

p.m Call 781-335-9796. 

Saturday, Jan. 21 



Tinv Tot Tunes at 
Library and Center for the Arts. 

at First Parish Preschool. 24 West 
St.. Norwell. Saturday. Jan. 21 at 
10:30 a.m. Singing, dancing and 
playing simple instruments in a 
relaxed atmosphere for children 
ages 3-4. Admission is free. Prc- 
rcgistralion is required. Class size 
limited to 20. For infomiauon call 
781-659-7100. Visit wwwJames 
lirjrary.org. 

Weymouth Art Association 

will meet on Saturday. Jan. 21 
from 2-1 p.m. at the Tufts Library. 
46 Broad St.. Weymouth. Diane 
Pamerelli will demonstrate oil 
landscape painting. The meeting is 
open to the public and free. 



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Refreshments will be served. For 
information, call 781-337-1402 or 
781-337-4513. 

South Shore Writer's Club 

meets second and fourth Saturdays 
of each month. 10:15 a.m.. at 
Abington Public Library. 600 
Gliniewicv Way. Members assist 
one another in preparation of their 
stories, poems, novels or essays to 
become acceptable for publication. 
For information. 78 1-331-1 790 or 
e-mail: ingoboy@rcn.com. 

The Edges of Crace: Provoc- 
ative. Uncommon Craft, on 

exhibit at fuller Craft Museum. 455 
Oak St.. Brockton. Jan. 21 through 
April 30. Erotic jewelry, unortho- 
dox religious icons, and war- 
inspired textiles. Call 508-588- 
6000 or visit ww.fullercraft.org. 

Starcreations Theater presents 
"An Evening or Comedy and 
Music." Saturday. Jan. 21 at 7 p.m. 
and Sunday, Jan. 22 al 4:30 p.m. 
PerformaiKe will be held at Reed 
Community House, 33A Summer 
St.. Kingston. General admission is 
S5. For more information or reser- 
vations, email infotn'starere- 
ations.org. 

I > i v i Zhtni. Bulgarian 
Woman's Chorus to perform at 
Hingham (Md Ship Coffeehouse. 

107 Main St.. off the Square. 
Saturday. Jan. 21 at 8 p.m. 
Performing folk music from many 
different regions in Bulgaria. 
Concert is preceded by an open 
mic. Admission is S10 at the door. 
Variety of coffee, teas and desserts 
will be available for .50 cents. Net 
proceed! benefit Unitarian- 
Universalist Service Committee. 
Volunteers are welcome. For infor- 
mation, call Jim Watson at 781- 
749-1767. 

Regatta Bar at the Charles 
Hotel. 1 Bennett St.. Cambridge. 
Kenny Werner Quartet, Friday, 
Jan. 21 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are 
S20. For tickets call 617-395-7757 
or visitwww.getshowtix.com/reg 
attabar. 

Joe-Kers Comedy Show will 
feature Jim Lauletta. Arty J. and 
Jon Lincoln, on Saturday. Jan. 2 1 at 
the River Club in Scituate. 

The Winsor House Inn, 390 

Washington St. Duxbury will host 
Pete Collins and Friends on 

Friday, Jan. 21 at 8:30 p.m. 
Featuring Jim Mazzy on banjo and 
Fred Clifford on tuba. For i 
lion, call 781-934-9409. 



MUSIC • DANCE • DRAMA CLASSES 




South Shore Conservatory's Spring Semester Syllabus 



PRIVATE LESSONS 



Children through adults jre invited to lake private lessons, tailored to suit the student's 
unique learning style, on all instruments, including voice Student's progress is 
celebrated through monthly student performances and il desired, audio recording 
sessions 



CREATIVE DRAMATIC WORKSHOPS 

lights! Camera' Action 1 learn to leel at ease in front of any audience, be if on stage 
or in life by ejpenmenting with drama in an encouraging environment with others 
sharing the same interests Discover the encitement of improvisation and dealing your 
own skits to share with others 



BALLET 

lose Mateo's Ballet Theatre bnngs its dance eiperhse to the South Shore, providing 
children, starting at age three, with the finest in ballet training Wrth student's 
individual needs in mind, Ballet Theatre classes strengthen athletic ability, improve 
artistic technique, and teach poise 



PIANO/KEYBOARD EOR ADULT BEGINNERS 

Adults learn the basics of keyboarding at their own pace in a supportive, stress free 
Atmosphere with ottiet idult students who have always wanted to learn how to play the 
piano but have not h*d the time until now Enpy learning to play and read music in a 
small group setting 

Sign up for spring semester TODAY! 
781-749-7565, ext. 10 
Classes begin January 30th 




Liverpool Legends, a Beatles 
tribute rescheduled from October 
will now take place on Saturday, 
Jan. 21 at Taunton High School 

50 Williams St al 8 p.m. Tickets 
are $20 for adults. $ 1 5 for children 
12 and under. Tickets are available 
at Future Graphics, 120 Summer 
St and Whittenton Hardware. 348 
Bay St. both in Taunton. For more 
information visit www.liverpoolle- 
gends.com or www.thedes.sert- 
club.com. 

CofuVy School PAC presents a 
comedy show fundraiser for the 
Whitman-Conley School, an 

adults night out. Saturday. Jan. 21 
at 7 p.m. at Whitman VFW. 
Individual tickets or tables of ten 
available. Produced by Annette's 
Comedy Asylum and featuring: 
Paul Keenan. Annette Pollack. 
Dave Rattigan and Dan Boulger. 
Cost is $20 per person and includes 
dinner, (lessen and door prizes. For 
tickets, call Diane McCarter 781- 
447-3676 or Mary Barbone at 781- 
447-9984. 

British Beer Company. 15 

Columbia Road. Pembroke will 
host Jon Frattasio and Friends, 

Saturday. Jan. 21. For information 
call 781-829-6999 or visit 
www.briushbeercom. 

Next Page Blues Cafe. 550 

Broad St.. Weymouth. Saturday. 
Jan. 21. Mission of Blues, 9:15 
p.m Call 781-335-9796. 

Sunday, Jan. 22 

"In Another Light," Brett G. 
.lardim Photography Kxhibit, 

through Jan. 31, at Vine Hall 
Gallery. South Shore Natural 
Science Center. Jacobs Lane. 
Norwell. Photographs including 
scenic landscapes and nature set- 
tings taken primarily throughout 
South Shore region. For sample of 
presentation see www.Nat 
urcsLincs.com. For more informa- 
tion, call 78 1 -659-2559. 

One and Only Boston 
Chocolate Tour, Old Town 
Trolley Tour of Top of the Hub 
Restaurant. Prudential Building: 
historic Omni Parker House Hotel; 
and The Chocolate Bar Buffet at 
the Langham Hotel. Boston. 
Departing from the Trolley Stop 
Store. Boylslon and So. Charles 
Streets, until April 30, Saturdays, 
11:30 a.m. and 12:45 p.m.; 
Sundays, noon. $65 per person. 
Charter and group rates. Gift cer- 
tificates. Call 617-269-3626. 





PHO10 HT r CHAAUS BUCK 

de Tourvsl ( Yvonne Woods) confesses a secret to 
de Roeernonde (ASc* Duffy) In the Horrttngton Theatre 
of "Us UHons Derejsrsuses" ■ 



wicked good time 
at the Huntington 

Theater stages l Les Liasons Dangereuses' 

Eightmsh-centiiry games of love, hist and betrayal are current- 
ly heating up the Huntington Theatre as the Boston company stages 
Christopher Hampton's "Les Liaisons Dangereuses." As cast mem- 
ber Alice Duffy — who plays Madame de Rosemonde — sees it 
however, the story isn't just a period piece that played out in the 
Parisian bedrooms and salons of the 1780s. 

"It's set in the 1 8th century, but it's really a universal story ■about 
immoral, amoral, hedonistic people who are participants in their u 
own destniction,'' explained Duffy by telephone recently from her 
Hingham home. "Al one point my character says it surprises her i , 
how little tilings change And I think she is n^lii |] 
One of the things that doesn't change is the kindly woman's • 
devotion to her nephew, the rakish Vicomte de Valmont, played by . | 
television and film actor Michael T. Weiss, who partners with a for- ; ■ 
tner flame to seduce her former lover's bride-to-be in this adaptation .' 
of the original novel by Choderlos de Laclos. 

"My character is a counter-balance to all the wickedness around 
her. She's just a nice old lady. Madame loves her nephew who is this 
handsome, dashing, lecherous, immoral and amoral man with great i 
charm. She looks for the good in him. however, because she is his 
protector Madame is a great lady and a very wealthy woman who , 
never had any children of her own. She has been very close to her 
nephew since his infancy. She loves him dearly and. as such, is will- 
ing to turn a blind eye on occasion. Madame is not stupid. She is just 
a realist," says Duffy. 77, who has previously appeared al the 
Huntington in "A Month in the Country," "Dead End," and 
"Heartbreak House." "She well understands the libertine nature at 
the society in which she lives 

That society was first described in the novel published in 1782 
which Hampton adapted for a 1987 Broadway production starring ■ 
Alan Rickman. The following year. Hampton adapted his play for 
the Academy Award-winning film version starring Glenn Close, - 
John Malkovich. Michelle Pfeiffer. Keanu Reeves, and Uma 
Thurman. Helping the Huntington convey its own highly stylized , 
and stylish view of that society is a team led by director Daniel 
Goldstein, set designer James Noone. costume designer Brie 
Chainani, composer Loren Toolajian who provides an original ' 
score, and a cast of 10. Creative teams may alter the look of the 
piece, but the stoty remains the same. 

"This is a complicated play about some very wicked people who 
ultimately get what they deserve. Goodness knows, we live in a 
naughty world. We always have." says Duffy. "There really isn't 
anything too strange about what these characters are doing. Every 
generation has these sorts of people. " 

"Les Liaisons Dangereuses" is being presented by the 
Huntington Theatre Company at the Boston University Theatre, 2M 
Huntingltm Avenue. Boston, thmugh February 5. For tickets untl 
information, call 61 7-26MHO0 or visit www.hununguiniiicalre.org 

- R. Scott Reed y 



Open House 
Captain 



Tour of the 
Robbias 



Museum House, 188 Main St.. 
Avon. Sponsored by the 
H.L.BIanchard Trust on Sunday. 
Jan. 22 from 2-4 p.m. Tour this his- 
toric 1820s sea captain's home. 



W1 



John Klefeker, BC-HIS 

t-H-ring ln$trvm»nt SptcWt. UA Uc. 1127 



PLUGGING A CONCERT 



No matter where you sit at a 
music concert, wear earplugs. Su 
say researchers who dispatched 
teams of listeners to heavy metal, 
pop. and country rockabilly con- 
certs. The listeners ranged in age 
from 17 to 54, and before the 
concerts, each had undergone an 
audiogram, which showed that 
all had (neari normal hearing 
"thresholds'" (softest sound that 
one can hear on an audiogram). 
Teams of two were assigned to sit 
together at different locations in 
concert halls, from front to rear 
and side to side. Only one mem- 
ber of each team wore earplugs. 
After the concerts, when the 
audiograms were administered 
again. 64% of those not wearing 
earplugs had significant thres- 
hold shifts, compared with 27% 
Of those weanng earplugs. 



antees that well have perfect 
hearing throughout our lives, We 
must accept the responsibility of 
protecting our hearing in our 
recreational pursuits and our 
home and work environments, 
and do- all we can to correct 
impairments I lave your hearing 

checked at FAMILY HEARING 
CARE CENTER. Here at 534 
Main Street (Rl IS), across from 
the Stetson Hldg. in Weymouth, 
helping you achieve your opti- 
mum hearing potential is our 
only hus.ness. PH. 781-337- 
1144. We accept most HMOs. 
State GIC, Union Benefits and 
Mass Health. We also have ;ui 
office in Abington. and you can 
visit us on the web at www. fam- 
ily hcaring.net. 

P.S. A threshold shift is a 
decrease in the abilits to hear. 



Our n<i 



offer 



Coffee, cider and cookies will be 
served. Admission by voluntary 
donation. For infomialion call 508- 
583-7616. 

F.xhihit of botanical drawings 
by member- of the New England 
Society of Botanical Artists, 
throughout January and February 
at the Helen Bumpus Gallery'. 
Duxbury Free Library, 77 Alden 
St. in Duxbury. Pt*e and open to 
the public For information call 
781-934-2721. 

Monday, Jan. 23 

Snug Harbor ( (immunity 
Chorus announces open call for 
singers for spnng show in May.. 
Performance will consist ol 
Broadway show tunes. Monday 
rehearsals at 7:30 p.m. al Ellison 
Center lor the Arts. 64 Si George 
St., Duxbury. No auditions 
required. Call 781-585-6592 or 
visit www.snugharborec.org. 

The Sustainable South Shore 

meets al the New Song \rts 
Center, 51 Maple St (Codmaff 
Building). Rockland. Monlhly 
open meetings lor all South Short' 
residents interested in sustainable 
communities and preserving the 
ecosystem. See web site: 
SustainableSS.org. For directions 
and information, call 78 1-41. V 
7604 or 78 1 -3354)249. 

CAIENDAR, see next page. 



- ■ ■•" 


KjfijH 






4j2m South Shore Conservatory 








"''i.i. -t-.-i l. mi Kttajl X(u ^,Ti 










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Januao 20. 2TXJ6 COHASSET MARINER Page 27 




1 I 



■rim 



The Piano Men. a 1970s muafca 
BBy Joel and Elton John, at the Company Theatre, 30 
Accord Park, Morwel. Friday, Jan. 20 and Saturday, 
Jon. 2L 8 p.m. Tickets are S30and are avaaaMe at 
the box office, or cad 781-871-2787 or visit 



Continued from previous page 

Huntington Theatre Comp- 
any, "l,es liaisons Dangereus- 

es," thriHigh Feb. 5, Boston 
Universily Theatre, 264 
Huntington Ave.. Boston. Love, 
lust and betrayal in IHlh century 
Paris, directed by Daniel 
Goldstein. Tuesday-Thursday. 
7:30 p.m.; Friday and Saturday. 8 
p.m.; Sunday. Jan. 22. 7 p.m.; 
Matinees: 2 p.m.. Wednesday. Jan. 
18 and Feb. I; Saturday and 
Sunday. 2 p.m. Tickets S 15-570. 
Visit wtttthunungtontheatre.org 
or BostonnieatreScenc.com. or 
call 617-2664800 for reservations 
and box office hours. 

Tuesday, Jan. 24 

New Kngland Humane 
Association will sponsor a series 
of Group Dog Training Classes 

lor beginner and advanced dogs, 
indoors in several South Shore 
towns Slail dales are: Hingham 
Recreation Center, Tuesday 
evening. Jan. 24. l-eb. 4. March 1 4 
and March 25. Milton Animal 
Shelter dales are: Thursday, Jan. 26 
and March 16. Abington date is 
March 7. Classes are held once a 
week lor one hour. Cost is $100, 
Free dog training hodine is avail- 
able on Mondays from 2:.V) to 
5:30 p.m. Hotline number is 617- 
529-dogs. For information, visit 
www.nchassociation.on; or call the 
dog trainer at 781-878-1343. 

Fundraiser for l)eval Patrick. 

the Democratic candidate for 
Massachusetts governor. Tuesday. 
Jan. 24, from 7:30 to si p.m. at the 
Windsor House Inn. 390 
Washington St., Duxbury. 
Sponsored bv Duxbury residents. 
If you are interested in attending, 
call David O - Bunnell at 781-934- 
0991 for a reservation. 

Singles Dining Out at Keggio's 
Kistorante, 1037 Main St. 
Weymouth on Tuesday. Jan. 24 
Irom 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. For single 
pntlcssionals 40-55 years old. Cost 
is £45, reservations are required. 
Seating is limited to 20 men and 20 
women. Cost includes complete 
lour course dinner, tax and tip. 
Cash bar from 6:30 to 7 p.m. 
Guests change seals after each 
course. Co-sponsored by 
WW w . S i n g I e s v a c a t i o n c I u b 
com. Kir reservalioas. call 781- 
283-5901) or visit www.se-lu.com. 

Tuesday Trivia Night, 7 to 9 

p.m. No cover. Great prizes, learns 
form weekly. Applebee's, 755 
(iranile St.. Braintree, 781-843- 
3648. 



SCITUATE MUSIC 



Dog Obedience classes at 
Hingham Recreation Center. 

Tuesday. Jan. 24, 6:30 p.m.: 
Beginners Obedience; 7:30 p.m. 
Obedience with Distractions; 
Saturday, Feb. 4. 10 a.m.: 
Beginners Obedience; 1 1 a.m. 
Level Two/Level Three Obedience 
Combination Class. For more 
information, visit www.hinghani- 
rec.com or call 781-878-1343. 

"Winter Scenes," exhibition 
and sale by five N.E. artists. Joan 
Brancale. Dianne Panarelli Miller. 
Stefan Pastuhov. Hal DeWaJloff. 
and Ronald Tinnev. thmugh Jan. 
26. at South Street GaUery, 149 
South Street in Hingham Hixirs 
Monday to Saturday. 10 am to 6 
p.m. For additional information, 
call 781-749-0430 or visit 
www.siHithslreetgal lcry.com. 

T.O.P-S. (Take Off Pounds 
Sensibly) meets every Tuesdaj 




Over 700 

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Drum Sets 


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Guitars ■ Amps 
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KEYBOARDS 


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rik . tapts 


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10,000 TITLES CraoiiMWgM 
-Spmikttn- Lwcwa m Km Eix«iM' 



night, 7 to 8 p.m. al the Weymouth ing. Wednesday, Jan. 25. 7 p.m . at 
Heights Club on North St. A non- Hingham Public Library. 66 
profit weight loss support group. If U-aviu St.. Hingham. Call 781- 
you are struggling to lose weight. 74 1 - 1404. ext. 2609. 
come to a mutually supportive 
environment where members 
share ideas and suggestions G rloi 
ing weighi- visitors welcome. For 
information, w wtt.tops.org or call 
Eleanor al 78 1 -3354942. 

Wednesday, Jan. 25 

South Shore Business Alliance 
meetings on Wednesday mornings. 
7:30-8:30 a.m. at Bi'ckford's in 
Hanover. Meet wiih Iol.iI proles 
sionals w ho are interesled in shar- 
ing ideas and business. Drop ia 
call or email lor more inlunnation. 
Email Eli/abelh l^idas. 
eladasfc ladasluw.enm. phone: 
781-829-8986 or Carolyn 
Cleveland. Car. >l vn()309 C aol 
com or call 781-706-7262. 

Poetrv at the Main Street ( afe. 

122 Main St.. No. Easton. 
Wednesday, Jan 25. 8 p.m. Poet 
Dana Rowe. ( Train Orders"). 
Open Mic. 7 p.m. Sign up. 6:30 
p.m. Email Poetrv man I (« com- 
cast.net or call 50S 23S-6788. 

•Rellections-lnside and Out." 

by Jack Dicker-on ol Hingham 
will he on view ,unl sale thnnigh 
Pcb. I, 'Hie James Library and 
Center for the Arts. Norwell 
Center Exhihil mas he viewed 
Tuesday-Friday I -5 p.m. and 
Saturdav lOa.ni I pin l-or mlor- 
malion. 781-659-7100 (ft visit the 
web al w ww.jaux'slih. iry.org. 

"Witches. Rakes and Rogues: 
True Stories ol Seam. ScandaL 
Murder and Mavhem iu Boston. 
16.30- 1775." author I) Urenlon 
Sinn his hook discussion .uxl sign- 




South Shore Folk Music Club, Friday, Jan. 20. at The 
Beat House. Route 106. Kingston. Annual All Open 
Mite Night and CD Recording Party. All perfor- 
mance types welcome, not Just folk. Featured per- 
.ynnFemg 



Susan DeMicheie Retrospec- 
tive: "A life in landscape ," 

through Feb. 19. Bancroft 
< iaUery, South Shore Art ( enter. 

119 Ripley Road. Cohasset For 
information. 781-383-2787, 
www.ssac.org. 

Decorating 101 with Ann 
McMahon al the North River Arts 
Society. Wednesdays ln>m 7 to 9 
p.m from Jan. 25-March 15 Goal 
is SI 25 lor members and SI 45 for 
non members. NRAS is located, at 
157 Old Main St in Marshlield 
For more information call 781- 
837-8091 or visit www.infol" 
in rrthnvcrarts.org. 

WaterWalch winter lecture 

series, every Wednesday night at 
7 p.m. al Natural Science Center 
in Norwell through March 15 
Next lecture is Wednesday. Jan. 
25. "Living with Coyotes and 
Foxes on the South Shore."' 
with Jason Zimmcr. 
Mass Wildlife Southcasi DistriLi 
Supervisor. Presented bv 
NSRWA. South Shore Natural 
Science Center and Mass 
Audubon South Regional 
Headquarters and sponsored b\ 
Rockland Trust Company Free 
and open lo the public, l or more 
information visit w w w.nsrwa org 
..rcall the NSRWA at 781-659- 
8168. Mass Audubon at 781 
659-9400 or SSNSC al 781-659 
2559. 

• No ( frdinary leader." Deval 
Patrick. lX-mocratic cuididate lor 
Massachusetts governor. 
Wednesday. Jan. 25. Norwell High 
School. South Sr. Norwell 
Sponsored by Norwell and 
Hanover Democratic Town 
Committees. Call 78 1 -659-1796 or 
email schactert" comcasl.net. 

Free Texas Hold'em Poker 
l eague lealuiing I -idles Poker 
School. Win gilts and pn/c- 
Vtadnesdays m Appk-bces. 755 
Gr.inile St . Bniintree. 781-843- 
.'648. Games start at 7 and 9 p.m 
lor more information visit 
tttttt.BigStackPiiker.cim 

Next Page Blues ( afe ssu 

Broad Si., I: Weymouth, 
VMsdMxdays, Dave Foley, sojo 
nuk and nxk show and Wffllshr 
Open mic Ron 8 to 1 1 p.m. No 
cover. Call 781-335-97%. 

Thursday, Jan. 26 

Hingham artisi John tiBfh 
iecki's "Pieces of Matrimony" 

photographs show, thmugh l-eb. 2. 
at Hingham Public Library s 




"The Edges ol Grace: Provocative. Uncommon 
Craft" is on exhibit at the Fuller Craft Museum Jan. 21 - April 
30. This unusual exhibition turns conventional notions of con 
temporary craft on their head. Traditionally thought of as makers 
ol functional art. the craft artists In The Edges of Grace have 
created familiar craft objects that are commentaries on contro- 
versial, and often uncomfortable, topics. Erotic Jewelry, unortho 
dox religious Icons, and war-inspired textiles are all part of this 
provocative exhibition. The Fuller Craft Museum is located at 
455 Oak Street in Brockton. For more Information call 
508.588.6000 ext. 1X8 or visit www.fullercraft.org 



Clemens Gallery. Collection ol 
images in>m 2005 wedding 1 
dcpicUng special emolions and 
moments of the das. beautiful 
abslracl images, and artistic por 
traits For additional mlormation. 
visit ttwvv hinghamlibrarv (ag 

Photography of Boston, 
Fenway Park, ( ape ( 'od. and 
Sew England b\ South Shore 
photographer. FJlie Kecnan. utilise 
patnms include tlx - Red SOX "rj.'.i 
m/alion. at llx - HtynfS ( • •nvt-ntn >n 
Center. Bovlston Si. Boston 
thnxigh Jan 31. Call fOT appoint 
mcnt. 508-631-7130 

British Beer Company. 1^ 

Columbia Road. Pembroke will 
hot) Lisa Love Fxix-iience. 
Ihursdav, Jan 26 I -or ml. inflation 
call 781-829-6999 or visit 
vvttvv hnti4ihccrvom. 



ituaryandT 
» Art CenM am 
■Unto 

£ from IJte- scour* 

» portratture or 

*M dewtop their om A com* 
desired to (Jewtop the 
tof sculjcMure pjortratture or 



Friday, Jan. 27 

■"Design h> Naturv.'' il 

pnnw by Marshlield photopaphet 
< indv \allino ihjTJUgh I CO 2 
Ikilphin (ialk-ry ol Hingham 
Pti Wit Library I eaiure- nikn. - 
K colored, inlncatelv detailed 
pnnb-i il hotanK al and marine <ub 
j e ep Pet iQQre infonriaoon i i' 

wwtthinghanilibrar.org lor 
example ol exhibit, w»w 
Lv;dlin<iLi an 

South Shorx- Singli-s Dance. 

Inday. Jan 27. Hpm to midnight. 
Weymouth EUu Hall 1197 
Washington St.. V\cy nu mlh 
Essaturing DJ Dhvc Adnuxsira 51 
members. SIO mm-memhers 
PtOpa drcs. required l or jingaS 
45+ For inloniiation. 781-3^1:. 
titi2l www MuttttoieHngle} utj 





an^ny'arr 

day modeling techniques. This 
an)ovable exercise wH not only 
resuN In a personal work of art. 
but an enhanced awareness of 
expression and nuance h the 
human form. Irxtvtoual 

* ectton "* *• gh *"j***\ "The Joyous Dance" by 
lot dwetopmental s. Luery 





casting and an overview of this tradrbonal sculpture 
process will also be explored. Al skM levels Invited. 
Sculptor Susan Luery has created many monuments 
throughout the country. Inducing the Babe Ruth 
Monument at Oriole Park StacSum. and widely exhibited her work. 
The Class begins Jan 19 and runs through March 30 The South 
Shore Art Center is located at 119 Ripley Road in Cohasset. For 
more information call 781 38^2787 or visit www.ssac.org. 



EXCELLENT MUSIC CLOSE TO HOME! • 90th SEASON! 

Beethoven & Friends 



"Subscibe to the entire beason or buy a ticket for just one program ... it's an experience worth trying." MPG Nevnpupen. Plymouth 

Beethoven: Symphony No. 3, boko 
Dudley Buck: Festive Overture on the American Hational Air 
Smetana: Three Dances from The Bartered Bride 



9 




m 



With special guests 
Duxbury High School 
James Vinci, director, and 
Marshfield High School 

Candace Kniffen, director 





Plymouth Philharmonic 
Orchestra 



Steven Karirloyanes 
Music Director 



s. 



Saturday 

Feb. 4, 2006- 8 pm 

Memorial Hall 
83 Court St./Rte.3A 
Plymouth 

Tickets: S20-S42. 

discount tot thildtpn 
undet 12 and stmots 
Student rush tickets are 
$5 one hour before the 
perlufrn.tnie lukels ,iv.til 
able at the Philharmonu 
office at 16 Court Street in 
downtown Plymouth or bv 

untno,thc chii 
at 308-/40-8008. 

Classic al II is sponsored by 

tech-Etch 

1 



The Oftlh Sf-j^nn is tunded 
in pa'l Dy UK Mdssditiusetli 
tultuial Council, i state agency 



508-746-8008 • www.plymouthphilharmonic.com 



.•_»».■ - 



Page :s 



January 20. 2006 



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lAUifftlll 



HEALTH AND 
FITNESS 2006 



..ii 



Cohasset ^Mariner 



Community Newspaper Company 



wwwcohasselmanner.com 



FRIDAY. JANUARY 27. 2006 



'->'/ Pages 3 Seclor.s 



Expert to talk about violence prevention 

Another note 
found Tuesday 

By Samantha Brown 

SAMBROWMBCNC.COM 

A siring of ihreats at the mid- 
dle-high school has led school 
adminisiralors and (he police 
department lo seek some out- 
side expertise 

"We all as a 
community have a 

responsibility 
when it comes to 
youth in crisis." 

Police Chief 
James Hussey 

The first week oi January, 
Supt ot Schools IXMiise Walsh 
announced Dr Robert Macy. 
dire-dor ol community services 
lor the trauma center in Boston, 
will he at the middle high 
school Monday, l-eh 13 10 ^harc 
his tips lor violence prevention 
with the community In light of 
the most recent threat which 
look place al the middle -high 
school Tuesday (Jan. 24) it 

seems Macy could not he com- As /Kill qf a heightened police presence ul tin middle-high school. Officer Jaitm :i, lean -.lands ''i <n muUle-hmh \dtool nu- 

ing at a better time, dents walk toward the exits at the end ol the dm Wednesday, Mh , one im es UgaBng ./ threatening m-te thoi m mi al lk 

SEE VIOLENCE. PAGE T leheol Tuesday 




Wind 
trial 

Landfill sit< 
on the table 



By BamnttM Brown 



nuttec 



"• Mabl.. 

i- hfecn wort. 
].. i. hu-.-M- 
'-run c on the 



OHM Ix Hi 
land, all I 



land 
idtoo 



Lot-size requirement could 
curb village housing projec 

Zoning amendment to be sought 



(."mmitt.'C nteiiio- I 
Bli>s explained w Ini 
die high school ! md i 
option and the ftHUl 
would he jl'U "• pii M. 
lot AfJ huOdjllg thc-K 



By Mary Ford 

VtFOHLWCNC COM 

Local developer Wayne 
Sawchuk's proposal lo expanil die 
I XI I Samuel Hales House in (he 
village. nwre.iMiig K> loolpnnl by 
some 6.IXX) tqnaie feet, and 
adding retail space on the first 
Don and 12 units ot affordable 
housing for seniors on Us upper 
floors, could hinge on whether 
Town Meeting agrees to amend 
I.'ie zoning bylaw. 

As it Stands now without a van 
ance. the zoning by law would pro- 
hibit the project because die lot 
wliere die Bales House sils is lets 

than JD.iKKi square fee*. 

According (o (he zoning hoard ot 
appeal*, the current by law ■ I section 
53, 1 1 prohibits adding multi-tam- 
il> dwellings in the downtown 
business district on lots less than 
that size 



It's not hkely Sawchuk's plan-, 
would meet the stru t variance test 
enumerated in the bylaw so the 
zoning board suggested he ask the 
planning board to dralt an amend 
menl to the bylaw about changing 
the 4().(KX) square loot require- 
ment, noting that no lot in the vil 
bp meets that criteria, The plan- 
ning board must hold a public- 
hearing on proposed bylaw 
i hanges helore Town Meeting 

A recently reconstituted zoning 
advisory committee has been 
meeting to draft articles lo amend 
scleral bylaws including the one 
that has currently curbed 
Sawchuk's plans The next ZAC 
meeting is Monday (Jan. 30) at 7 
p.m. 

At this past Monday 's meeting. 
Officials speculated the 4(),(XX)- 
squarc-loot requirement was 
act SjMd as lar hack as 1 978 lo pre 



As it stands now 
without a variance, 
the zoning bylaw 
would prohibit the 
project because 
the lot where the 
Bates House sits is 
less than 40,000 
square feet. 



vent I'nhasset Village Irom 
becoming more residential with 
les-. business. Bui a more recenl 
2003 bylaw allows stores in com- 
hinalion with apartments and con- 
dominiums in (he village as a mat- 
ter of right rallKT than a special 
permit The bylaw states the units 
would have to he created in con- 
SEE ZONING. PAGE 15 



Jenkins to try again for school board 



Carr, Hill to run 
for selectman 

By Mary Ford 

MFOHU^CNC COM 

Ix-onora "Lee" Jenkins, who 
narrowly lost u> Pain Wilson in 
last year's school committee race, 
will try again. 

Wilson, who plans to seek 
reelection, edged out Jenkins by 
jusj 33 vo| C s last April lo Till a 
one-year, unexpired term on the 

school committee. 

Koger Q Hill of I9A Highland 
Ave. and lidw in (i. Ted" Carr ol 



SS S Main Si. have pulled papers 
lor selectman Michael Sullivan's 
seat. Sullivan is not seeking 
reelection. 

This year, however, there won't 
be a head-to-head rematch 
belwecn Jenkins and Wilson lor 
the school committee because 
ihere are two seats up lor grabs, 
both lor lull, three-year terms. 

Last year Chartis Tebbeits 
resigned Irom (he school board 
with one year left on her term that 
is being filled by Wilson, who is a 
local real-estate agent. Long-time 
member and former chairman 
Rick l-lynii has announced he 
will not seek a third term 



However, the school committee 
race could gel crowded depend- 
ing on how many others pull 
papers w hich are av ailable al the 
Town Clerk's office lluoueh Feb. 
It.. 

Jenkins. 57. a resident since 
1978 whose two daughters 
attended Cohasset schools, says 
she cares deeply aNnii Cohasset 
schools and believes there are 
Iresh and creative ways to 
achieve die education Cohasset 
children need to succeed in 
today's competitive world rather 
than just steadily increasing the 
tax burden on local citizens, 

SEE ELECTION. PAGE 5 




JUNIOR H00PSTER 



George Gnei Ii. J. then his best Kobe Bryant impressing white sHpattnv hvam 
during .S/V//-/S 4 Kids in ih, South Shore l omnmnii) c enter oh FridOi Fui 
mure photos fee page J I 



Mortgage 
Loans 

Discover the 
Pilgrim Difference 

Pilgrim 

Cooperative Bank 

BJ , .( 




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Contract** S*rv4c«i. _ 

Some Recent Test Re suit i I 
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About Your Water" 



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RTE 3A in COHASSET 



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Page 2 



MARINER Januan 21. 2006 



Atlantic 



- Bagel & Deli ^ 



Voted the "Best Bagel South qf Boston" 

Stop by for an everyday special of a band 
with butter and a small coffee or kid's drink 
for under $2.00 

Or Iry one of our 15 types or liHflel with one of o ur 
12 types of cream rhmwr $1.05 lo .12.10 (I.ox spread 
$2.:tl ) or try one or our 10 * Standard Fare 
Sandwiches (S4.95) or 17 ♦ Specialty Sandwich (15.95) 

like Guacamole, turkey, bacon lettuce tomato, and peppers • 
Roast Beet, herb Cream crieese onion, lettuce, & tomato . • \ 
Grilled chicken w/crieddat. peppers, and onions 
Hot pastrami and Swiss with onions, and peppers 
Turkey BLT 
Chicken Caesar wrap 
Egg and cheese ($2 50) 

Tomatoes, provolone cheese wilh pesto sauce ($3 95J 
Sliced lo* cream cheese capers and red onions i$5.50) 

Party Platter Spe cialis t 

Tr»ii plotter of roll-up 1 ! ml into thirds ainl profe>suiiiall> prejr tiled 

46 South Main, Cohiisset Village .'383-2902 

\lm,.l.i> I.. I'rtd.i> f. AM l«< I I'M. Salilnlnv u \Mh> - I'M Sunday " \M I" I t'M 

\lsn liM-.iii'd in llinghain ('enter 74ttQ0™i 
Flense visit the other -lores in the Belz lluililinii 



CoiUHBel linn Wash 

['all for an apt Unenl 

MSI i in i 



Sylvia - ■>> I he Sen 

Rilka tot the wlinli Iknuo m prim « mil I 



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Your junk will 
be carried away 

by our service. 
And so will you. 

We carry it out, load 
it up and responsibly 
dispose of anything. 

877JUr\K-111 
781-789-7505 




They are Coming 
Don V wait for the Rush 

Sec us for Screen and Window 

Repairs. Small Appliance 
Repairs. I amp Repairs, and all 
kinds of Sharpening Sen ices 

THE SERVICE 
CENTER 

I 'pttatn in Cohasset Hardwire 
40 So. Main St.. Cohasset 




PICTURE THIS/AI Moore 



•n 



Name: Alfred "AT S. Moore 



Jr. 

Occupation: Owner. Boston 
Form LLC. Commercial 
Printing. Chairman of the plan- 
ning board and zoning adviso- 
ry committee. 

Best days of your life: 

When my three children and 
live grandchildren were bom. 

Best vacation: Bare Boat 
cruise. Tortola in the British 
Virgin Islands. 

Favorite season: Summer. 

Favorite holiday: Fourth of 
July. 

Favorite junk rood: Hot 

dogs. 

Best books: "Breakfast of 
Champions." by Kun 
Vonnegul. 

Best recent movie: "Blues 
Brothers." 

Best TV show: "Boston 
Legal." 

Pet peeve: People who take 
themselves too seriously. 

Most memorable moment: 

Surviving a heart attack. 

Goal: To try to make a dif- 
ference. 




The Mariner caught up with planning board chairman Al Moon: who is gJso i luiirman of 
the zoning advisory committee, at the ZAC meeting Monday at Town Hall 



Person I'd most like to 

meet: Benjamin Franklin. 



Biggest worry: In Cohasset. 
over development. 



Best part of Cohasset: The 

harbor and the ocean. 



Town Census for 2006 

The Town Census for 2006 has 
been mailed to each household. 
Information obtained from the 
census is ultimately used to pre- 
pare the street list, annual registry 
of voters, school list, dog owner 
list, and |urv list. It also establish- 




es eligibility for resident's tuition 
at state colleges, for veteran 
reimbursement, for senior citizen 
programs and other benefits. The 
census provides valuable infor- 
mation to various departments 
throughout the town. 

Dog forms are on a tear off por- 
tion of the census forms. The 



licenses arc valid through Dec. 
31, 2006. Dog forms need to be 
returned as soon as possible 
although you may have recently 
renewed your 2005 license. If 
you did noi receive your census, 
call the Town Clerk's office at 
781-383-4100. 



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Planning board 
office hours 

The Planning Board Office is 
open during the follow ing hours: 
Tuesday : B:30 a.m. to £30 p.m.: 
Wednesdays: 8:30 a.m. lo 2:30 
p.m.; Thursdays: X:J0 a.m. lo 
2 '() p.m. 

Please note thai the office may 
occasionally be unattended dur- 
ing these hours due lo site visits 
and staff meelings 

To schedule an appointment 
with Town Planner Li/. 
Harrington, email her M 
lizh( a tow nolcohassel.org. She 
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Developers hit roadblock 
for Gastle Road subdivision 



Januarv 27. 2m, cohasset i 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBROWN#CNC.COM 

The public hearing lor the 
proposed Caslle Road subdivi- 
sion has been continued for ai 
least another two weeks. 

{Issues concerning frontage 
a)id access may have caused a 
sjight roadblock for develop- 
ers, who are trying to build five 
r|ew single family homes on 
tjie 14-acre site, accessed off 
(jastle Road, which is off 
Jjouth Main Street. 

1 Business partners David 
Calhoun and Tom Ragno of 
king Taylor Cohasset. LLC 
dame before the planning 
Hoard Wednesday to continue 
the public hearing for the pro- 
ject. Early on in the discus- 
sion, planning board member 
Stuart Ivimey asked developers 
i (hey were intending on 
building Castle Road up to 
subdivision standards. When 
developers replied they did not. 
Ivimey said, "Then I have a 
very big problem with you 



having frontage — none of 
these lots has frontage." 

For a subdivision to be built, 
it is required to have frontage 
on an accepted public way. 
Board members disagreed 
whether Castle Road, located 
off South Main Street, provides 
the frontage necessary for 
development. 

Ivimey said Castle Road "is 
currently a trail" and if it is not 
going to be built to subdivision 
standards, he does not see how 
it can provide the frontage the 
development will need. 

But member Bob Sturdy said 
the town's bylaws allow the 
board to waive subdivision 
requirements in special cir- 
cumstances. He said bringing 
the roadway up to standard 
would impact abutting wet- 
lands. In addition, the devel- 
opment has another means of 
access through a Cedarmerc 
roadway called Manor Way 

Developers plan to build five 
homes on the 14 acre site, and 



leave the home which currently 
exists, which was formerly 
owned by Charles Flint. Flint 
had an easement over the 
Cedarmcre property which 
allowed him to access his prop- 
erty. That easement is being 
paved and turned into Manor 
Way, which will be a proper 
subdivision roadway. That 
roadway will essentially be 
extended to service the Castle 
Road subdivision. 

However, Ivimey pointed 
out, "We've never allowed 
frontage off a subdivision." 

Member Peter Pratt said he 
wondered how the board 
would not be exposing itself to 
lawsuits if it allowed frontage 
off Manor Way. He said histor- 
ically the board has been 
against "daisy-chaining." 
which is allowing a piece of 
property to take frontage from 
another subdivision and create 
a subdivision off of it. 

Hut member Mike Westcott 
pointed out the property in 



New Web site helps neighbors in need 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBBOWN#CNC COM 

Cohasset is a town full ot 
generous residents eager to 
donate to causes lar and wide. 
But when tragedy strikes at 
home, the response is even 
more overwhelming, which 
can easily be seen in the out- 
pouring of support for the 
Doonan family of Jerusalem 
Road 

A fire on New Year's Day left 
the Doonan family home unin- 
habitable. However, before the 
last of the embers had been put 
out. neighbors had already 
sprung into action, asking for 
donations ol every kind. While 
there were man> generous 
offers, there needed to be some 
organization. That is when the 
Doonans' neighbor George 
MeGokbick stepped in with 
the idea to create a Web site for 
the cause. 

McGoldnck said there were 
many phone calls made b_\ res 
idents who wanted to help the 
family in any way they could 
and wanted to kmm ,\ ihe fam- 
ily had any specific needs. 
McGoldnck then thought it 
might be easier to keep track of 
donations if there was a Way to 
gel the infonnatiorj on the 
Internet. He contacted 
Highland Avenue resident and 
web designer Melissa Clark, 
who owns her own design 
company appropriately called 
Melissa Clark Designs, to see 
if she would he interested in 
creating a site to help the 



Clark said when she got the call from 
McGoldnck, it was just the thing she needed 
to take the initiative to get the site she had 
in her mind up and running. 



cause. 

"Melissa had always thought 
about doing something like 
this." said McGoldnck. adding 
(here are needs in every (own 
lha( Often neighbors can meet. 
If ihcre is a death in ihe family, 
someone has a sick child, or a 
tragedy of any kind takes 
place, often neighbors arc 
reads and willing to help as 
much as they can. 

Clark said when she got ihe 
call Irom McGoldrick. it was 
|usi ihe thing she needed (0 
take the initiative to get the site 
she had in her mind up and 
running She had always eim 
sioned a sue thai would essen- 
tially provide a wish list lor 
residents and non-profit groups 
in Ihe community, and now 
that Web site, dubbed Cohassei 
Cares, is up and running. 

"Right now it is based on col- 
lecting lor the Doonans." she- 
said, but she hopes it will 
evolve into a message board 
where anyone Irom leaders ol 
Ihe Appalachia Service Project 
to the art boosters can make 
their needs known and feel 
comfortable asking for help 

McGoldrick said he under 
stands sometimes people can 



be- hesitant to ask lor help. He 
said at first, the Doonans did 
not want to be featured on the 
site, bui when they found out 
about Ihe larger goals he and 
Clark had in mind, they were 
willing to participate in order 
to give the site a jump-start. 

"This can grow in any direc- 
tion." said McGoldrick. adding 
already some of the donations 
which were offered to the 
Doonans bul were not needs 
Ihe family had. are being given 
to other organizations. He said 
Wellspring in Hull is in the 
process of expanding into 
another building and is in need 
of furniture, and furniture the 
Doonans did noi need is now 
being passed on because the 
lown was able to idenlily 
Wellspnng's needs 

"As long as people provide 
us wnh their needs" the site 
can get the word out to others, 
said Clark. "We can't pull peo- 
ple's needs out ol hats." 

Tor mom injumuaum. please 
WW; www. cohossetcates. t om. 
The Mir (kts e-mail link', for thou 
who would like to make it di nul- 
lum or ast for help fiujilling Ihe 
ffeed) of oilu r residents or orxu- 
nizaiknu. 



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question has always had access 
through the subdivision which 
makes the case unique. 

"I don't think there's any- 
thing special here about any 
thing," said Ivimey. 

Ivimey added he thinks the 
board would be creating a hor- 
rible precedent if it allows the 
development to take access and 
frontage from another pre- 
existing subdivision. "There is 
no frontage from Ihe lots to the 
street via a subdivision road. 
This is a terrible slippery slope 
we're embarking upon." he 
said. 

The board could nol come to 
a consensus on ihe matter and 
asked Town Counsel to provide 
something in writing outlining 
his position on the matter. In 
turn, attorney lor the developer 
Walter Sullivan said he would 
provide a response lo Tow n 
Counsel's opinion before the 
next hearing. The planning 
board will take the mailer up 
again Feb X. 



Send your 
news tip to 
iTiford@cnc.com 




To learn ahmtt the unveiling of thi m a ' Hhatxel 
Historical So< u-t\ weathenattt . ; 

MARINER INDEX 

Blood drive 

Library Corner .6 

Around Town 8 

School budget I0.lt 

Editorial 12 

Letters 12 

Commentary 13,14 

Obituary 23 

Active duty 24 

Happenings 25 



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Page 4 COHASSET MARINER January 27. 2006 



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.-I parent waiting to pick up her child, stands at the edge of 
the walkway M Old Pasture Road that leads to the Osgood 

School With the Sohler Street detour some patents haw 
been leaving their • m standing on Old I'astwv while they 
walk their children to school 

Police urge parents 
to follow the rules 

Tin' Cohasset Police depart- Police Chief James Hussey 
nieni and MBTA liaisons ask said the path, which is roughly 
residents to obey the signage 5 feel wide, is an emergency 
on Old Pasture Road ami not driveway, and "we don't want 
park in front ol the paved path. 
With the closure of Sohier 
Street for Greenhush line con- 
struction, some parents have 
beeii using the path as a means 
ol access to the Osgood and 
Deer Hill schools, leaving 
their cars parked and running 
while they walk their children 
to school. 



thai impeded." He said espe- 
cially with Sohier Street 
closed, the path provides a 
means for public safety vehi- 
cles to access the sch<x>ls and 
Sohier Street in an extreme 
emergency. "It is very inipor 
taut people don't park at or 
near the egress." he said. 



Wind trial 



FROM WIND. PAGE 1 

tower in close proximity and 
when the wind blows from the 
west, "there could be turbu 
lence." Turbines need an undis- 
turbed How of wind to operate to 
their fullest potential 

The MTC had 
visited the site and 
would be in favor 
of installing a 
meteorological 
tower for pre- 
testing of the site. 

The area in Whitney Woods is 
far away from everything, which 
would make it difficult for any- 
one to use the energy a turbine- 
would generate. "The same 



thing goes for Turkey Hill," said 
Bliss. 

Bliss said lie had spoken with 
Kristen Burke, wind siting ami 
project manager for MTC. arid 
she had suggested the land near 
the landfill be tested as a poten- 
tial spot. The MTC had visited 
the site and would be in favor ftf 
installing a meteorological to\W 
for pro-testing of the site. The 
tower is installed at the site 
where a turbine would be located 
and remains for one year as a 
means of measuring and moirf 
loring wind at the proposed loC3 J 
tion throughout all four seasons: 
The data then helps the town 
determine whether (he turbine 
would he a feasible power 
source. There is no charge to the 
town during the feasibility study: 

The board of selectmen agreed 
it has nothing to lose by going 
forward with testing on the site 



COHASSET'S WEEK 



School Web site full of information 



DINNER 
NIGHTS 



The school committee is urg- 
ing the public to add 
www.cohassetkl2.org to their 
"favorites" list. The school 
district Web site is lull of infor- 
mation lor all three schools, 
and is continual!) being updat- 



ed. School committee member 
Adrienne MacCarthy said if 
parents are looking to find out 
what's going on at their child's 
school, the Web site ean be a 
valuable resource. 



Schools participate 
in METCO job fair 

Cohasset schools are trying to 
attract a diverse leaching papula- 
lion and will he participating in a 
job fair sponsored by the 
Metropolitan Council lor 
Educational Opportunity, or 
METCO program. The fair will 
be- held Saturday, Feb, 4 from 1 1 
a.m. to I p.m. at the South Shore 
Charter School in NorweU. 

Supt. of Schools Denise Walsh 
said Cohasset is evened about 
participating in Ihe fair and said 
she thinks it provides an opportu- 
nity lor Cohasset to sell itself to 
the larger community. "I think it 
does as much lor us as it does lor 
prospective employees." she 
said. 



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Walsh said Cohasset offered its 
buildings as a potential site for 
the job fair, but "the train doesn't 
stop here yet." and people felt it 
M as a little loo far off the beaten 
path. "Maybe in the future." she 
said. 

Companies show 

interest in 

Cook Estate project 

The new Request for Proposals 
for the Cook Estate project has 
been available since Jan. 18. 
Already, tlx." town has had 12 
companies or individuals pay die 
S25 fee to obtain a copy of the 
document, including: Accord 

Development Corp. of NorwefJ; 

Bay View Development of 
QulnC) : BR Development of 
Hinghaip; Brian Hcggie of 
Cohasset; Bristol tiro^ 
Development of South 
Weymouth, Cohasset Associates 
of Cohasset. Deer Mill farmer^ 
oi Braintree; I-ennell 
Developments Inc., of BoxJord: 
Powers Realty & Developcnifl 
of Cohasset. Russ Development 
of Boston. Wilsop IX'velopmenl 
firoup ol NorweU; and Wyman 
Si Advisors of Wahham. BK 
submissions must be received Nk 
the town by Feb, 1 7. K 

Board of selectmen 
change meeting date 

The board of selectmen will 
meet Monday Feb. 13 instead uT 
Tuesday, leh 14 Selectman* 
Gar) Vanderweil pointed out the 
14th is Valentine's Day and sonic 
of the board members may want 
to celebrate. The hoard agreed to. 
change the date. JJ 



The Lanquaqe of * * 

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Page 5. 



Carr, Hill to enter selectman's race 



FROM ELECTION. PAGE 1 

"I'm not alone in these 
beliefs," said Jenkins. 198 
Jerusalem Road. "At the April 
'05 annual Town Meeting, the 
report issued by the School 
Budget Investigation 
Committee had four key ret 
omniendalions: to develop a 
truly realistic and balanced 
school budget within available- 
revenues: to have the school 
committee involved on j 
monthly basis to become aware 
of deficits and develop solu- 
tions; to share financial infor- 
mation with the town; and to 
put an end to the idea that over- 
rules are an annual necessity." 

Wilson. 42. of 80 N. Mam 
St., who had internet service 
problems this week, did noi 
receive telephone messages 
from the Mariner left on 
Monday and again on 
Wednesday evening in time to 
comment lor this week's paper 
"Since il is so late in the 
process, I will give you an 
explanation of my interest in 
seeking reelection to the school 
committee next week. Thanks 
for your effort," Wilson wrote 
in an email message earh 
Thursday morning. 

Carr. ft, who is a partner in a 
consulting business, uorked 
for eijiht years in the Clinton 




Leonora "Lee" Jenkins 



administration. "I saw an 
opportunity to serve when 
Michael Sullivan said he was- 
n't running again," said Carr. 
who has lived in town 2-1/2 
years. "I nn~s public service." 

Carr >.i\> imssing issues lor 
Cohassei include town growth, 
the Jin. i ol the train, the tax 
Situation, the unresolved teach 
ers' contract, and economic 
development 

Hill. 45, ;i conunorciaJ prop- 
erty imnei in Cohassei. has 
served on the advisory board 
fbi the pas) Ihrcc yars 

Ah cspcrteii.e in local gn\ 
ernmem and longevity m town 
jrc iinpi'iunl .insets that will be 
needed in helping to guide the 
(Owl) anil its alt/en- toward a 
positive Inline." vml Hill. ,i 




I'um Wltson 

life-long resident and a sea- 
soned campaigner In 2002. 

Hill gave Incumbents Fred 

Kin'd and R"iinn Mc Morris a 
scare, coming within about MM) 
votes in that three way race for 
two seals on the board of 
selectmen The following year. 
Hill came in second behind 
Michael Sullivan and ahead of 
Gabriel Come/ in a three- way 
race lot one seal «n the board. 

In addumn in I'am Wilson, 
the lollov.nu incumbents have 
pulled nomination papers indi- 
cting then interest in seeking 
reelection planning board 
member Peter Pfnttl water 
commissioner John McNabb. 
tcwei commissioner John 
Heck: Peggj Chapman ol the 
board oi health: I h .i Lo/acono 



Ro&r I till 

lor recreation commis-sion; and 
assessor Michael ( Patrolia 

There are three scab avail- 
able on the Board o| Ubraf) 
Trustees. Incumbents Patience 
Towle and Agnes McC'ann 
have pulled papers, as has 
Eli/ahcili Bakei who would be 
seeking her lirsi term. Libra/) 
trustee Carol RileJ has inuV.it- 
ed she WOO i seek another term 

Nomination papers lor the 
200') annual Town Election are 
availablt al the Town Clerk > 
Office ai Town Hall The I,, i 
da\ in lake out nominatti n 
paper- v. ill he Thursdav. I eh 
16 

In milci lo hold ,in elc l< .1 
olfiee .. potential candidate 
must r*i .i registered v.-ici 
the town Please note thbi , 



Community Blood Drive scheduled for Feb. 1 



Since 1970. January has been 
recognized as National Blood 
Donor Month. At litis nine 
donations of all blond |j pes Are 
needed to meet the needs ol 
patients in local hospii.iK as 
well as those throughout Nevi 
England. To help ensure an 
adequate blood supply, the 
American Red Cross once 
again joins with l he Town ol 
Cohassei in the hope that resi 
dents will take some tunc oul 
of their busy lives lo give the 
Gift of Life This year's Keel 
Cross Hli>",! Drive will be held 
Wednesday, 1-eb. I. at St 
Anthony's Parish Hall. Ill 



To give blood, potential donors must be at 
least 17 years of age, weigh at least 110 
pounds and be in good health. 



Summer Si . Cohassei From I across ihe .ountry receive 

to 7 p.m. Childcarc will he approximate!) is.txiO units ol 

available from < in 5 pint. All this lifosaving resource. This 

donors will receive an entry sear, as many .i~ live million 

nun ihe weekly "Warm Your patienls will require blood 

Heart" drawing lot ^2110 tnuiifturions a^ accident yic- 

toward monthly heating costs tims. people undergoing 



Everyone, whether 11 iv teal 
feed 01 not. depend" on blood 
liver) two seconds, someone 
nceils blood. Each day. patients 



surgery, and patients receiving 
treatment For leukemia, cancer 
and oilier diseases. 
To give blood, potential 



donors must be at least 17 
years dI age. weigh al least 1 HI 
pounds and he in good health 
Most medications and medical 
conditions do not prohibit a 

person Irom being a hi I 

donor Donors can blood 
salcK ever) eight week* In 
make an appointment to donate 
call Kcwn or Ann O'Cnnnoi j| 
781 *X.i I2W. or ihe Kcd 
Cross Blood Services at I stxi 
44S-.'543. or »t*t| 

wwwxnelile.or g. lor infor- 
mation on the blood donation 
process and currenl eligibility 
guideline^ eisit www new ene, 



It'll ( HIT 

person is noirunniilg lot office 
until he or she lakes mil | apej 
and Ihe Board ol RegMr.il 
certifies the signature - collect- 
ed on the nominatiun panci 

Positions available ItH 'I. 
tow n election include 
• Selectmen One lot thru 

V Ml . 



• School Committee - Twcv 
lor three years 

Trustees Paul PratlT 
Memorial Library - Three for 
three years 

• Assessor One lor three, 
year^ . 
' • Board ul Health One fbi 
three yean Z 

• Cohassei Housing AuthontjC 
One lor five years J 

• Planning Board One tor! 
live years 

• ReCWtttlOn Commission - 
One lor fivt \oars 

• Scwei ( omnHssion - Onej 
lor three yean " 

• Watei Commission - One! 
lor three years 

Friday, March 10 i> the last 
i i" register lot the Annual 

IViwn Meeuoj to be held on 
la) Vprtl 1. and lor the 
I- mil Inv-ii Election to be 

held ■ y.u.u.u. April 8. 



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The Paul Pratt Memorial 
Library is heated at 35 Ripley 
Road, Cohassei. For more 
information on programs fir 
events call 781-383-1348 or 
visit www. cohasse I library, org 
and clic k Calendar. 

Artist exhibit - South Shore 
An Center presents "The Six 
Styles of Janis," an exhibit of 
the work of Janis Jones Mattox 
at the library through Feb. 28. 
Gallery hours are Monday. 
Tuesday, Thursday. 9 a.m. to 9 
p.m.; Friday and Saturday. 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Sundays. 2 lo 
5 p.m. The gallery is dosed 
Wednesdays. 

Income tax forms - There are 
a limited number of income tax 
forms in the Commons mom. 
Reproducible forms can be used 
on a copier. Inquire at the circu- 
lation desk. 

Upcoming author visits - 
Thursday. March 2. at 11:30 
a.m., Buttonwood Books and 
PPML will host author Carol 
Goodman al a luncheon al the 
Minol Lighlkeepers Residence 
in Cohasset. The author will dis- 
cuss her latest btx>k. The Ghost 
Orchid." Tickets are 518 and are 
available al Bultonwood Books 
and the library. On Sunday, 
March 5, al 2:30 p.m.. al the 
PPML. the Friends of the 
Library present Michael 
Tougais. author of Ten Hours 
Until Dawn," who will present 
a narrated slide show. 

Museum passes - Thursday. 
Feb. 9. at 6:30 p.m.. take advan 
tage of the library's pass to the 
Isabella Stewart (iardner 
Museum and attend a discussion 
at the museum with Michael 
Downing and Alan Chong on 
Orhan Pamuk's "My Name is 
Red." A copy of the book is 
available through the library 
Museum passes are sponsored 
by the Fncnds ol the Library. 

1-earn about oriental rugs - 
Sunday. Feb. 26. at 2.30 p.m.. 
Scott Gregorian, from 
Gregorian Rugs, will be at the 
library to talk about oriental 
rugs. 

Retirement Planning - 

Tuesday. Feb. 7. at 7:30 p.m.. 
local resident. Chuck Jallc, will 
diSCUSl retirement planning in 
the meeting room. Free. 

Understanding the Modern 
Middle East - Paul Pratt 
Memorial Library is joining 
with the Hingham Public 
Library lo present a new reading 
and discussion prograih. 
Understanding the Modern 
Middle Fast was developed |>y 
(he Humanities Foundations 
and Massachusetts scholars. 
The free program offers an 
opportunity to learn about the 
history, politics and culture U 
the Middle Last. Four two-hour 
sessions w ill be held every other 
week beginning Thursday. Feb. 
23, al 7 p.m. The sessions will 
alternate between Hingham and 
Cohassei libraries with 
Hingham hosting the first ses- 
sion. Participants are asked to 
read related material from the 
text. "Between Memory and 
Desire; The Middle Fast in a 
Troubled Age." by R. Stephen 
Humphries. Limited copies .ire 
available at Paul Pratt Memorial 
Library. Advance registration 
required. For more information 
call Reference libranan Gavle 
Walsh. 718-383-1348. 

FOR CHILDREN 
Music and craft helping 
children have success now - A 
Community Partnership for 
Children is sponsoring a music, 
story, and craft time for 
preschool age children and their 
parents in the Meeting Room of 
the Paul Pratt Memorial Library 
on Saturday. Jan. 28 at 10 a.m. 
Musician Mollie Caravello will 
be perlonning. This event is 
funded by Massachusetts 
Department of Early Education 
and Care. 

Essay Contest — The 
League of Women Voters of 
Massachusetts is announcing its 
seventh annual On-line Student 
Essay Contesi for 
Massachusetts students grades 
4-12. The theme is "Making 
Democracy Work: Our Bill of 
Rights". 

Contesi details, including 
rules, prizes and essay ques- 
tions, arc available on-line at 
www.lwvma.org. The conlest 
ends on March 15 and the win- 
ners will be honored at an evcnl 
al Fanueil Hall on April 30. 
Bookmarks outlining contest 
general inlormation are avail- 
able in the Young Adult Room. 




January 27, 2006 



Page 7 



Community to learn lesson 
on violence prevention 



FROM VIOLENCE, PAGE 1 

At roughly 11:45 a.m. 
Tuesday. Cohassel police were 
called to the middle-high school 
to investigate a threatening note 
found in one of the student bath- 
rooms. The note, which was 
recovered by a high school stu- 
dent, references the deadly 

■ shooting which took place at 
Columbine High School in 1999. 

School remained in session all 
day Tuesday and classes were 
undisturbed while members of 

• the police department conducted 

• an investigation. Officers inter- 
viewed SCDOOl staff members to 

■ determine who might have been 
out of the classroom al the time 
the note was left and who might 
have had access to a computer, as 
the note was typed and not hand- 
written. Police Chief James 
Hussey said he feels there was no 
imminent danger 10 sludents 
Tuesday, and the school contin- 

. ucs to be a safe place. " We feel 
. we have plenty of police pres- 
ence in and outside the school to 
provide safely for our students," 
he said. 

Hussey said the Norfolk 
County District Attorney's 
Office as well as the FBI's 
behavioral science unit arc help- 
ing with the investigation. They 
will evaluate the content of Ihe 
note and Iry to identify the type 
of person who would have 
authored the note.'' said Hussey 
of the FBI invobement. The FBI 
has also been involved in some 
of the prior school incidents. The 
DA's office has provided the 
school with an expert in comput- 
er lorensics lo help search the 
computers al Ihe school for evi- 
dence 

Bui even with the extra help 
from the DA's (.nice and Ihe FBI, 
Hussey said il is extremely 
important for parents and stu- 
dents to come forward and assist 
Ihe department with any inlor 
maiion they can. "II anyone has 
any information, il anyone saw 
something or heard something, 
maybe even ihe day hclore the 
incident, anything they can give 
us will help. We need (he assis- 
tance of dw community.'' said 
Hussey 



With Mac y coming to town, 
the community may soon have a 
much better understanding of 
behaviors to look for which may 
indicate there is a problem with a 
student. When Hussey was a 
member of the Boston Police 
Department he worked with 
Macy. and said he was a very 
beneficial asset to have when a 
rash of teen suicides broke oul in 
a Boston community. The num- 
ber was off the charts," in terms 
of the number of teens who were 
committing suicide said Hussey, 
which caused the city much con- 
cern. "That's where he (Macy) 
became involved" to help rcsi- 
denis identify the warning signs 
before it was too late, he said. 

Hussey said il is easy to see 
there is something going on with 
CohaSSet's youth, as there are 
obviously one or more students 
who feel they are nol part of the 
community and are acting oul. 
"We all as a community have a 
responsibility when it comes to 
youth in crisis." said Hussey, 
adding Macy will help adults 
recognize the behaviors associat- 
ed with the kinds of acts the 
school has been experiencing. 
"The untrained eye may miss 
ihosc behaviors," he said. 

Hussey said from working with 
Macy, he knows he will empha- 
size the parent's responsibility to 
say "no." He said there is a rea- 
son movies and video games are 
rated in terms of age-appropnate- 
ness and allowing children lo 
watch mature movies or play 
mature video games at a young 
age could be part of the problem. 

"We're very lucky to have 
someone coming in with this 
kind of expertise and creden- 
tials." said Hussey. This is a 
great opportunity for our com- 
munity lo pull together and work 
together and gel educated on 
how to best influence the well- 
being of our youth." 

/tn anonymous tip line remains 

in place at the Contuse! Police 

DflWfAMSlA Anyone w ith infor- 
mation Is encouraged to call 
1 7X1 ) 383- 1055 XI050. There is 
no oilier ID fuiution on the 
plume In ensure anonymity. Tips 
i mi ulsii he sent to the Cohassel 
Pnlii e Department via e-mail. A 



link can be found on lis Web site 
at wn.cohassetpolice.com. 

Robert Macy will be at 
Colusset Middle High School 
Monday. Feb. 13 from 3 lo 5 p. m. 
lo meet with teachers, school 
staff members and members of 
ihe police department, and from 
7 lo 1 ) p.m. lo meet with parents 
and interested members of the 
community. Childcare will be 
provided to ensure parents are 
able to attend. For more infor- 
mation, please call the office of 
the superintendent at (7X1) 3X3- 
6111. 




S1AFF PHOTO/ROBIN CHAN 

Police Officer .lames McLtOn walks along the outside of the 
middle-high \cho. <l at the end of the tchodl day on Wednesday 
Tliere is a police pn sence at the school in response to the dis- 
cotv/T of another threatening note. 



String of threats 
atCMHS 

• May 11, 2005: a threat- 
ening note and bullet are 
found outside the middle- 
high school by a faculty 
member opening the school 
for the day . Students are pul 
into "lockdown" upon their 
arrival and are dismissed 
early lo allow a thorough 
search of the school and its 
grounds. 

• Sept. 26. 2005: 
Cohassel police respond lo 
an alarm al the school, set 
off al roughly 1:30 a.m. 
Responding officers find a 
torn screen on the first floor 
of the middle school section 
of the building. Further 
investigation leads officers 
lo find notes inside the 
building which indicate 
there is a bomb in the 
school. A written note on 
the Gnu door has the same 
message The Boston 
Bomb Squad is called in lo 
investigate a suspicious 
package. 

• Oct. 16. 2005: A written 
note is discovered on school 
property by a teacher and 
students meeting to carpool 
to Boston. The note 
includes the threat to brine a 
gun to school, and in turn. 
Principal Joel Antohni 
decides backpacks, purges, 
and lunch bags are all sub- 
ject to searches. School is 
delayed for two hours 
Monday. Oct. 17. 

• Oct. 18, 2005: The mid- 
dle school is closed for the 
entire day when police dis- 
cover a threatening nole al 
roughly 1:30 a.m. on the 
middle-high sch<xil sign al 
the school's entrance. The 
note indicates there is a 
bomb in Ihe school. A 13- 
year-old student is arrested 
in connection with the 
threat, as well as the Sept 
26 bomb threat. 

• Jan. 24. 2006: A high 
school student finds a threat 
ening note which references 
Ihe Columbine shooting ol 
1999 in one of the student 
bathrooms. Police respond 
to the scene at about 11:45 
a.m.. and conduct an investi- 
gation. A police presence 
will remain at the school 
until further notice. 



Parents concerned about 
communication delay 



By Samantha Brown 

SAMBROWNWCNC COM 

Some parenls in town are eon- 
cerncdnlomial information about 
Tuesday's threat, which look 
place at 1 1 :45 a.m.. was nol sent 
home to parenls in ihe lomi ol a 
Connect l .d pre-recorded iocs 
sage until alter 7 p.m. In lad. 
Iwo mothers came lo that night's 
selectmen's meeting to ask 
Police Chiel James Hussey ques- 
tions about the incident. Hussey 
had attended the meeting to dis- 
cuss the police department bud- 
get. 

Cohassel Middle High School 
Principal Joel Anlolini said the 
school department "tried lo send 
' oul a message al a lime when il 
Would be most well received, 
before evening activities and 
alter parenls relumed home Irom 
a later day al work." He said if 
the message had been Bert w hen 
potentially only Ihe children are 
home, there is a greater chance 
the message might have been 
deleted before parents would 
have been able to hear it. 

Anlolini said parents should 
not worry about the safety ol 
their children, as there is a police 
presence al Ihe school and il will 
remain until further notice 
They are as safe today as they 
were yesterday." he said during 



an interview Wednesday morn- 
ing ""With all of our staff and a 
heightened police presence, ihere 
are many people paying .mention 
lo behavior in Ihe building."' he 
said. 

While visitors to the school 
may have noticed staff members 
are wearing ID badges around 
their necks. Anlolini said il has 
nothing to do with the recent 
incident. "Parenls just may want 
to know who's working with 
their students," he said, and ID 
badges are a quick way for par- 
ents lo read Ihe name and title ol 
the stall member il they visit the 
building. Anlolini said other than 
the police presence, ihe threat 
will nol atTed the way school is 
being run. which includes being 
able to bring backpacks to 
school. 

Sludenls had previously been 
instructed lo not bring backpacks 
into the school in light ol threats 
dealing with guns and bombs. 
Alter Thanksgiving. Ihe faculty, 
through many meetings, decided 
it would be OK for backpacks to 
Once again be allowed, if only 
kept in student lockers during the 
day. Up through Christmas, stu- 
dents were gradually allowed to 
bring backpacks back into the 
classrooms, with the understand- 
ing each teacher could decide 



whether they fell comfortable 
with ihe practice in iheir individ- 
ual nxims. Students are still able 
to bring backpacks to class with 
permission from the classroom 
teacher. 

AntoOni said at Cohassel 
Middle High School, the goal 
remains to lirsl and foremost pro- 
vide an education for ihe children 
w ho attend. He said the incident 
did nol affect attendance as 
roughly 95 percent of students 
were present Wednesday morn- 
ing. He said thai number may 
actually be higher, as some Stu- 
dents were lardy due to traffic 
problems resulting from an acci- 
dent on RtC 3A, and may have 
been marked absent. 

Antolini said it is inoperative 

parents talk to their children 
about ihe incident. "Maybe -i 
1 1 icnd of a Inend will have heard 
something and lhal may be a Up 
we need," he said. Antolini 
encouraged parenls and students 
lo come forward with any infor- 
mation, even il il seems small, 
either through Ihe police depart- 
ment's anonymous tip line at 
(781) 383-1055X1050 or by 
sending an anonymous e-mail by 
visiting the Cohassel Police 
Department's Web site at 
w ww cohasselpolice com. 



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PageX COHASSET 



January 27. 2006 



Ned Tebbetts joins the octogenarian club 



AROUND TOWN 

feNNHR RBBORNC 











NEW ARRIVAL 



Benjamin Lawrence Henry was born 
on Dec. 13, 2005 lo Mary ' and Scott 
Henry. He weighed in al 8 pounds. 1 1 
ounces. He joins his older brother. 
Nicholas, who turns 2 on Jan. 3 1 . He is the 
grandson Of Kate and Roger Clark of 
New Canaan. Conn., and May and Bob 
Henry ol Sunapee. N.H. 

Congratulations lo all on this wonderful 
addition to your family. 



NEW OCTOGENARIAN 

Happy Birthday goes oul to a well- 
known man around town Ned Tebbetts 
celebrated his With birthday on Tuesday. 
Jan 24 He is in excellent health, and very 
active, still playing tennis, walking every 
day. reading three newspapers, and attend- 
ing seminar- at the Kennedy School of 
Qovcrnment several times a week. He still 
loves politics, and is especially interested 
in the Social Security issue. Hope you had 
a wonderful and special day. Happy 

Birthcfai) ' 



ART EXHIBIT 

The Smith Shore Art Center presents 
Celtic Odyssey - Fiona and John Owen, 
on .li-p: jn from Feb. 24 - April 2. with an 
opening reception Friday the 24lh at 6 
pjn.. Thi> exhibition features the most 
recent work Of two artists who live in the 
UK and whose Celtic inheritance informs 
their work and frequently sends them back 
(0 Ireland lor lrc»h inspiration. The paint- 
ings reflect the Irish landscape from South 
West Cork to Achill Island as well as 
impressions (rom the artists" forays into 
Wales, Scotland and Cornwall capturing 
the Celtic imprint of these isles. For more 
information visit www.ssac.org or call 
781-383-2787. 



INTERNATIONAL STUDIES 

Congratulations to Frannie Noble, a 
sophomore at Connecticut College who 
was recently accepted into the Toor 



Cummings Center for International 
Studies and the Liberal Arts(CISLA) cer- 
tificate program. Frannie. a 2004 graduate 
of Cohasset High School, is the daughter 
of Stephanie and Howie Noble, who are 
beaming with pride. 



SYRACUSE HONORS 

Syracuse University College of Visual 
and Performing Arts recently named 
Jennifer Murray of Cohasset to the 
dean's list. Jennifer is a freshman majoring 
in design/technical theater. Keep up that 
hard work! 



SEADOGS BASEBALL 

Cohasset resident John Sturino has 
recently been named as an early selection 
to the 2006 S.S.B.C. "Seadogs" 1 S-and- 
L'nder Division AAU Travel Team 
Baseball Program as announced by the 
South Shore Baseball Club in Hingham. 

As a member of the "Seadogs ". John will 
compete against other AAU organizations 
in Massachusetts for the right to appear in 
the AAU Baseball National 
Championships to be held in Kingsport, 
Tenn. this coming August. 

"John is an enthusiastic player who will 
be a great asset to this team." says Gary 
Donovan. 15-and-L'ndcr Team Manager. 
Growing in popularity. AAL' Travel Team 
Baseball gives players, coaches and fami- 
lies the opportunity to travel and compete 
in a national tournament. 

"Competing in the National 
( li.impionships is a thrill of a lifetime", 
says Frank Niles. President of the South 
Shore Baseball Club. 

John's family wishes him, as well as his 
other teammates, all the best this season. 
The whole Sturino family is looking for- 
ward lo another year of great baseball 
games with talented players. Go Seadogs! 



CYBSA SIGNUPS 

The Cohasset Youth Baseball and 
Softball Association is holding Us annual 
registration for the upcoming baseball and 
softball season from now through Feb. 1 . 
Registration forms are also be available at 
Town Hall, or via e-mail requests at 
CYBSA02025@yahoo.com. For more 
detailed information, please sec the Sports 
section. 



QUINCY COLLEGE 

Karolina Marzec and Steve Murray of 

Cohasset have been named to the dean's 
list for the fall 2005 semester at Quincy 
College. Students on the dean's list earned 
a GPA of 3.75 or better last semester to 
achieve this honor. 



EXETER HONORS 

Jared H. Dick of Cohasset, an 11th- 
grader at Phillips Exeter Academy, earned 
honors for the fall term. The son of 
Michael Dick and Lisa Hewitt Dick. 

Jared is in his second year at the indepen- 
dent secondary school in Exeter. N.H. 



PRESIDENT'S LIST 

Douglas Huntington Pearce. son of 
Peter and Ansley Pearce of Cohasset. has 
been named to the president's list for the 
2005 fall semester at Elon University in 
Elon, N.C. The president's list is com- 
posed of student who had no grade below 
an A-minus in a minimum of 12 semester 
hours. 



NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 

Alexander G. Hunt of Cohasset. a 
junior at Boston College High School, was 
among the 115 seniors and juniors induct 
ed into the Robert J. Fulton. S.J. Chapter 
of the National Honor Society at an 
evening ceremony Jan. 10 at Boston 
College High School's Fahey-Hunter 
Commons. The guest speaker was 
Massachusetts Slate Senator Jack Hart, an 
alumnus of BC High, class of 1979, A 
reception for the inductees and their par- 
ents followed the ceremonies. The 
National Honor Society is established 
under the National Association of 
Secondary School Principals to provide 
recognition to high school students who 
have clearly distinguished themselves in 
their school and community for scholar- 
ship, character, leadership and service. 



That is all the news for this Meek. Send in 
all your news and information no later 
than Tuesdays by 5 p.m. 

EMAIL: aroundtowncohasset9yahoo 
com PHONE: 7KI-383-0I43 



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Announcement is made of 
the engagement of Sarena 
Quemere, the daughter of 
Kathleen Talarico, of W. 
Yarmouth. and Larry 
Quemere. of E. Bridgewater. 
to Mark A. Audi, the son of 
Anlhonv and IX-borah Audi, 
of Colonic. N.Y. 

The bride-to-be is a 1995 
graduate of Cohasset High 
School, and received a baclie- 
lor of science degree from 
Curry College in Milton. She 



is employed as a Human 
Resource associate for Papa 
Gino's and D' Angelo's Corp. 

Her fiance is a 1993 gradu- 
ate of Colonic Central High 
School. N.Y.. and received a 
bachelor of science degree 
from Boston College in 
Chestnut Hill. He is employed 
as a manager al Lrnsl & 
Young. LLP. 

A Sept. 30, 2006 wedding is 
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January 27. 2006 



Page 9 



Cohasset acquires Brass Kettle Conservation area 



The town has just erected an 
information kiosk on King 
Street in a small parking area 
leading into I0O acres of open 
space bounded by Lily Pond, 
824 acres of The Trustees of 
Reservations Whitney Thayer 
Woods including Turkey Hill 
and 4,000 acres of Wompatuck 
State Park. 

Altogether these properties 
offer many miles of lovely 
uninterrupted walking trails, 
creating an interesting network 
that leads from the King Street 
trailhead to Lily Pond and west 
to Wompatuck Park, then north 
to Whitney Thayer Woods and 
Turkey Hill. Thanks to the vote 
of Cohasset citizens at the 2004 
Town Meeting, the Water 
Department — together with 
generous financial assistance 
from the Cohasset Preservation 
Commission, grants from the 
Mate and the private Cohasset 
Conservation Trust — made 
the funding available to pur- 
chase the private lots of land 
comprising this conservation 
area. Cohasset has more than 
30 percent of its landmass set 
aside as green space, which 
gives the town its unique char- 
acter by having one of the 
finest coastlines and harbors on 
the South Shore together with 
an abundance of green space. 

These 100 acres provide a 
vital conservation area and 
watershed for Cohasset's 



These 100 acres 

provide a vital 
conservation area 
and watershed for 
Cohasset's drinking 
water supply at Lily 
Pond into which 
two tributaries 
flow, the major one 
being Brass 
Kettle Brook. 



drinking water supply at Lily 
Pond into which two tributaries 
flow, the major one being 
Brass Kettle Brook. The 
National Heritage and 
Endangered Species Program 
has identified the entire proper- 
ty and much of its surroundings 
as core habitat for rare species. 
There arc more than 70 species 
Ol trees and plants inhabiting 
this woodland. Grouse, par- 
tridge and deer make the heav- 
ily wooded areas their home 

This area is an important part 
of Cohasset's Colonial history 
dating back to 1770 when the 
Massachusetts General Court 
granted permission for 
Cohasset to separate from 
Hingham. The path from King 



Street, called Great Lot Lane 
on Gilbert Tower's hand-drawn 
Cohasset maps, was one of the 
roads that linked the two 
towns. It crosses two tribu- 
taries, bridged by rock slabs 
that once supported the weight 
of horses and wagons. The 
many stonewalls seen from the 
path are indications that the 
landscape was once cleared of 
trees for the grazing of live- 
stock. Today, trees and under- 
growth have once again 
reclaimed the land giving it the 
appearance that it had when 
Native Americans made this 
their home before it was set- 
tled. Several of the stonewalls 
follow the I Slh-century narrow 
parcels of land along east-west 
property lines that comprised 
the way the town was divided 
into First. Second and Third 
Precincts. 

At the turn of the 19th and 
20th centuries. King Street was 
one of the major rural farm sec- 
tions of town. Just yards from 
the parking lot stood the cider 
mill shed lor the Samuel James 
Farm, which featured a one- M " I'^-r and Anna I h-mm^er admin- nw kiosk auhc iiuillu-ad ■< Hnts\ h , nlc 
horse-powered cider mill. For Const-n ation Area 
more detail about this area's 
geography and early Colonial 
times through the mid-20th- 
century. read Cohasset's first 
two histories. E. Victor 
Bigelow s Narrative "History 
of Cohasset." Volume 1 and 




"Histurv ol Cohasset." Volume 
II. 

Residents arc asked to stay in 
the path to avoid stepping on 
undergrowth and lo respect the 
King Street neighbors' privacy. 
Bertram Pratt's Narrative All reluse including animal 



should be picked up since this 
entire area is one of Cohasset's 
primary drinkine water walci 
sheds. Extra caution should be 
exercised when crossing Brass 
Kettle Brook especially during 
the winter months when the 



siones can become icy. During 
periods of heavy rain sections 
ol the path, particularly Brass 
Kettle Bri'.ik. can become 
flooded and impassable 



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Page 10 



January 27. 2006 



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Nine new 
positions sought 

By Samantha Brown 

SAMBROWNSCNC COM 

Reducing class sizes and offer- 
ing more elective courses are lop 
priorities at both the middle and 
high schools. That goal is reflect- 
ed in the proposed fiscal 2007 
middle-high school budget, pre- 
sented by principal Joel Antolini 
at the Jan. 19 school committee 
meeting. 

"I can tell you there are no staff 
reductions" in either of the 
schools' budgets, said Supt. of 
Schools Denise Walsh, which will 
help the school department slay 
on course with its 5-year strategic 
plan. The middle school and high 
school are located under one roof, 
but the schools are in the process 
of becoming two separate entities 
with their own philosophies and 
cultures. Antolini presides over 
both, but each school has iLs own 
assistant principal, and in turn. iLs 
own set of needs. 

The total middle school budget 
for fiscal 2006 was SI. 946.749. 
Antolini suggested an increase of 
$233,832 or roughly 12 percent, 
for fiscal 2007. which brings the 
budget up to $2,180,581. There 
are four new positions proposed 
for fiscal 2007. including one 
English and reading teacher for 
grade six; one foreign language 
teacher for grades seven and 
eight; one music teacher for 
grades six through eight; and one 
shared guidance/adjustment 
counselor for grades six through 
1 2. All tolled, the positions would 
COS) S 1X0,000.' 

Antolini explained there are 
some concerns regarding the data 
collected for grade-six reading 
and language arts MCAS scores, 
which warranLs hiring an English 
and reading specialist. "Students 
need additional support." Ik - said. 
He added there is a new reading 
program being started at Deer 
Hill, and mere needs to be some- 
one on hand at the middle school 
to help keep that momentum 
going. He said the perfect candi- 
date lor the position would serve 
as a reading coach for students as 
well as other teachers. 

The middle school would also 
benefit from a new foreign lan- 
guage teacher. Antolini said the 
ideal candidate would be some- 
one who is fluent in both French 
and Spanish. He said by adding a 

stall member, it will help reduce 

class si/e. 




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EAST COAST PETROLEUM 
1 185 Turnpike St. 

Stoughton, MA 02072-1 160 



I lit BLUE CHIP 
ENTERPRISE 
I NITIATIVE 

1999 V» \RI> 

MOC 



The music teacher would be 
added as a way to "'stabilize a pro- 
gram which currently has shared 
staff from Deer Hill and the high 
school," said Antolini. 

Although il is only included in 
the middle-school budget, the 
new guidance/adjustment coun- 
selor would be shared by the 
schools. The new employee 
would provide adequate support 
for those already working in the 
guidance department, lo help 
increase resources available for 
students. The new 

guidance/adjustment counselor 
would deal with specific social 
and emotional concerns, which 
would tree up the other coun- 
selors io work with a broader 
spectrum of students on a day-to- 
day basis. 

There are other additions pro- 
posed for the middle-school bud- 
get, including materials to start up 
a new technology education pn>- 
gram for the sixth grade. 
"They're not being taught the 
content area in this age group." 
said Antolini. although technolo- 
gy will soon become part of the 
MCAS lest. 

To start the program. $20,900 
has been added lo the science pur- 
chases line item. Last year that 
line item totaled S2.600. Antolini 
said the program will be phased in 
over the course of three years. 

School committee member 
Alfred Slanet/ said while he was 
happy